<%BANNER%>
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03283
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: February 27, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03283

Full Text













*.... ., RUSSELL'S

ORANGE JUICE
available at your
SUPERMARKET


ENJOY FREE CHAMPAGNE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FP.EEPO)RT
-TfELEPHONE 77303/77778.... I


army s conse,.-... at Its pay
centre joined the walkout,
holding up checks to soldiers
all over the country.
Dealings on the London
stock exchange were
threatened because the civil
servants who put the official
stamps on transactions stayed
home. Almost all government
welfare offices were closed.
Driving tests were postponed.


Price: 1 $ Centle


I 1\


.-I


3 HEWT YORK

PRESIDENTS



C#IHRGE INHAU


THREE RESIDENTS of




"with quite a lot of marijuana
on board, were this morning
allowed bail with a cash bond
of $1,500 by Chief Magistrate



suha bi 2
James Canfield, 26, and high
school teacher Thomas Cirillio,
~~25, all pleaded not guilty tol
charges of unlawfully having
Iis OG-0puounds of mm iuana anld

~4 ~~ Represented by attorney
IP-d Oswald Isaacs, both Calnfield
and Cirillio elected summary
trial in the magistrate's court
along with Lish who appeared
without counsel.


US oachers freed or will




'hlack'3 Bahamas shipping



By MIKE LOTHIAN

THE INTERNATIONAL LONGSHOREMVEN'S ASSOCIATION in the U.S. will strike against all shipping to ano
from the Bahatmas unless three Cuban-Americans convicted of poaching in Bahamian waters last October are freed
by midnight Wednesday.


T'he three. unable to pay the
$3,000 fines. are each serving
the alternative prison sentences
in Fox Hill prison.
ILA president 'Thomas
Gleason told a press conference
in Miiami Beach Monday
afternoon that the U.S State
Department must pay the
fines, or. failing that, B.JilanaI..
authorities must release the
three without the fines being
paid,


If neither the U.S. nor the
Bahamian Government take
action to free~ the men, the ILA
will stop handling cargo
coming from oir going to the
B~ahamas, as of midnight
Wednesday.
According to the Miami
Herald, the UI.S. State
i ipartment has aircady said it
will take no immediate
position in the poaching case.
as any such action might


influence an appeal set for
hearing in the Bahamas
Supreme Court on Friday-
Major foodstores and food
importers in New Providence
today were unanimous in the
opinion that the threatened
strike would have little effect
on the supply of essential
goods to the Bahamas
Roughly 85 percent of all
food-stuffs imported from the
U.S either come through from
non-union port or can be
re-routed through non-union
ports, they said.
AD)D NOTHING
U.S. Consul General to the
Bahamas Moncrief J. Spear
told The Tribune through his
secretary this morning that he
could "add nothing" to news
reports of the threatened strike
action, but he said he would
inform thanlocal omes i hr

through official channels.
w~e Bahamas Government
made no statement on the
matter, and no official of the
External Affairs Ministry could
be contacted today for
comment.
Contacted at his New York
City office this morning Mr.
Gleason said when American
fishermen were arrested for
poaching in the waters of
Ecuador recently, the U.S-
State Department paid the
fines to have the men released.
lie demanded that the U.S.
take similar action in the
Bahamiian situation.
Hie said that the Bahamas
Government should release the
five boats confiscated when the
Cuban-Americans were arrested
October 19-
"I think your Government
should take a good look at
these men and release them,"
Mr. G~leason told The Tribune.


He sadderdFta h B hta a

and I don't see any reason for
this. I don't see why we should
have to stop Bahamian
shipping "
lie said the ILA were taking
action because the fishermen
involved are members of the
union. --
The Miami Hierald reported
that a State Department
spokesman had said the U.S.
paid the fishermen's fines in
the Ecuadorian incident
because the U.S. does not
recognize the claim of Ecuador
to a 200-miles offshore
tert isr tl unlea whether the
ILA, if it does strike, intends
also to refuse to carry
passengers' baggage and
supplies aboard cruise ships
operating between the U.S. and
the Bahamas.
Miami Port Director Capt
Robrbat t9aldrtn tth edte d
boycott would hurt Miami as
well.
Eleven of the 14 cruise liners
operating from Miami go to the
Bahamas, he said, and
longshoremen normally handle
all luggage, food and cargo.
UNCLEAR
Capt. Waldron was under the
impression that if the strike is
called "the cruise companies
would have to use their
so-called white collar workers
to do the work."
liowever, ILA Miami Local
peidnte Cle elandthTurner
would not load or unload any
cargo at any port going to or
coming from the Bahamas." He
did not say whether the
boycott would apply to the
personal luggage of cruise
passengers.


The incident which sparked
the strike threat took place on
the morning of October 19 in
the Great Isaacs Cay area north
of Bimini, when two police
launches from the Marine
Division encountered 17
Cuban-American fishing boats.
According to evidence by
the prosecution during the
four-day trial of the 19 men
and one woman arrested
aboard five of the foreign
vessels, the Cuban-American
fishing fleet was first sighted at
about 8 a.m. At that time,
police navigators said, the fleet
was about 6.5 miles off the
Hen and Chicken Rocks in the
Great Isaacs-Bimini area. The
Bahamas claims a 12-mile
exclusive fishing tone.
Early attempts to make
arrests failed because of a lack
otf apoliesemranpowher, aand
fishing boats attempted to ra
- the 60-fiiof police launches
The police witnesses said the
fishing fleet then moved off
and halted at a point 10.4
miles from the Hen and
Chicken Rocks, and 10.6 miles
from Little Isaacs Cay.
Assisting the police in the
operation at the time was the
Royal Navy Frigate HMS
Plymouth.
TESTIMONY
The operations off icer
aboard the Pl month, Lt
Hloward Wilson, testified that
at 1:33 he pointed the
position of the foeign fishing
fleet at the same location given
by the police, adding that it
was about 13 miles from
Bimini.
Subsequently, five of the
fishing boats were seized and
their crews arrested by police
with the help of a detachment
efa med Ryal Marines from
A US. Coast Gurd o itcer



co-ordinates nearly identical to
those given by Lt. Wilson, and
said that point was over 13
miles from Bimini. He did not
locate the fishing fleet in
relation to any other land
specifically Lit le Isaacs Cay
and the Hen and Chicken
Rocks. the key landmasses in
the prosecution case.
The captains of the five
boats seized testified they were
in international waters
Delivering his judgment
Magistrate Hercules said he was
"very impressed with the
evdne of t ut prosecuti n
unimpressed" with the
evidence of defence witnesses.
"I am convinced the
prosecution has proven every
essential ingredient of the
charges against the defendants
and accordingly I convict
them," he concluded-
The five captains were each
fined $6,000 with an
alternative 12 months
imprisonment, and the crews
were fined $3,000 with an
alternative seven months' jail
sentence. The wife of one of
the captains was cautioned,
HDefe mithattornedys S. A.
Harris-Smt and ames
Thompson had appeals against
the convictions already
preprentw delfilingd before
Sixteen of those fined
subsequently paid a total of
$63,000, and were released.

Penlrnee Beo a do Perelbi i d
Rafael Rodriquez were
unable to raise the money and
are serving their prison
sentences.
It is their release that the
ILA is demanding


KIALOA, a 73ft. masthead yawl owned and skippered by John Kitroy of Los Angeles
nears the finish lIne in the Miami-Nassau SORC race with her spinnaker flying before 12
knot winds. Kioloa was fifth across the finish I~ne behind Blackfin, Equation and
Winewad Passage among the 1 20-boat fleet. (See story and picture of Backfin onr back


Bail was granted after
Prosecuting Inspector Silas
Nixon told the court that he
had no objections concerning
their release until the trial date
wluch was set for March 21.
Inspector Nixon also told
the court that approximately
400-pounds of refined
marijuana would be required to
fill a bottle of the type
exhibited in court this
morning. Police said three
bottles of hashish were found
on board.





I0 QSESTIRI



HOUSE representative Oscar
Johnson (PLP-Cat Island) is
planning to ask for a
committee to look mnto
questions and answers given by
Government on the question of
land acquired for the East-West
Highway .
Appointment of the
committee is scheduled for
consideration when the House
meets again on March 7.
In January Works Minister
Simeon Bowe revealed that the
reason the government had not
yet paid compensation for
nearly half the private land it
acquired was because the claim
being made by Opposition
FNM member Sir Roland
Symonette was regarded as
"exhorbitant."
inMr.a Bowe's disclosure cme


re rbe ntatv sic nel

totalling 454,91 1 square feet
had been acquired to construct
the highway.
Sir Roland was claiming
$516,909.12 for 141,232
square feet at $3.66 per square
foot on behalf of Englerston
Ltd. and a further $275,956.68
for 75,398 square feet at $3.66
per square foot for Eleuthera
Adventurers Ltd.
*EXHORBITANT'
According to the Minister
107,652 square feet at 66.9
cents per square foot had been
assessed, agreed and paid to D.
In men BoL d of Musha
No agreement however had
been reached with Sir Roland
because $3.66 per square foot
was considered "exhorbitant."


A WRIT has been filed
against Crooked Island
Commissioner Arthur O.
Munninga by Prescola
Farquharson claiming that he
paused her of "unchastity" in
the presence of her father and

The writ filed January 10
a nd served on the
Commissioner in Nassau on
February 10, charges that the
allegation gravely injured Miss
Farquharson's character, credit
and reputation, and brought
her into public scandal, odium
and contempt.
"Unless restrained by the
court, the defendant will
further publish the said or
similar slanders upon the
p aintiff," it said.
Miss Farquharson is claiming
damages for slander and an
in junc tion restraining
Commissioner Munnings from
"further publishing the said or
any similar slanders" about
her.
AT AI RPO RT

have curda h Ca ne


Miss Farquharson, a minor,
is one of four daughters of the
Rev. Arnold L. Farquharson
and the only one living with
her father at Colonel Hill.

Far u asos ae neihb rsthe
the Commissioner. The claim
mad i that ono bou n
Thus a, Noon oer 0 outa t
airport Commissioner
Munnin s "falsely ad
mil ci ul" tokly an
F ic uhas y's father ss th
pesqencanof John W.eDelenveaux
and Devred Ferguson that
"You daughter didn't tel I u
nights andjuomp to e wn m
bedroom cm ei y
The Commissioner was said
to have repeated the words at
least three times at the same
time and place.
"By the words the
defendant meant and was
understood to mean that the
plaintiff had been guilty of
unchastity," the writ stated.


By NICKI KELLY
TRANSPORT MINISTER DARRELL ROLLE is aware of the
complaints by Crooked Island residents concerning the poor
mailboat service to the islands and has relportally been assured it
will be improved.


ggag ggy goal gel n








CECIL ("SPARKS") ALBURY, held -up int knife and gunpoint
at his home early Saturday, says the masked intruders got away
with about $140 in cash, two portable radios, a watch, tape
recorder, record player and cigarette lighter. But, most important
of all, the ordeal cost him ten years of his life.


The district's FNM
representative Cyril Tynes met
with the Minister yesterday
afternoon to mnform him of the
seriousness of the situation
which is causing a food
shortage at the island.
Mr. Tynes said this morning
his meeting with Mr. Rolle had
been "clongenial"-
He told me he had heard
complaints about the mailboat
setrice and was watching the
situation personally. He said he
had been assured it would be
improvedd and the New Day
would sail tomorrow."
T'he New Day, formerly the
Sea Salvor, experienced
mechanical difficulties on its
last sailing February 13 and did
not put in to Nassau again until
February 26.
ROUGH SEAS


Ontats clrp howvr dt w

The Salvor was gven the
contract to service Long C
Acklins and Crooked Isl nda ,
July last ya after the first
Ne Da year ad. Both shiew s reps
arted owned by Freedom Ships
Lt
The Sea Salvor was
subsequently renamed the New
Day and took on in addition
Clarence Town, Long Island
and Inagua previously served
by its predecessor and later
'Cat Island, after the Church
Bay burned.

these wer jst to man s o
to be adequately handled by
one boat.
CKLINS OWNED
The Crooked Island
representative told Tihe
Tribune he had proposed the
Ministry of Transport arrange
contracts with two other
vessels he knew were availabk
and prepared to do the
Crooked Island run.


The boats The Windward
Trader and the Banama T'ranrc
- are both owned by residents
of Acklins.
rhe Bahamar Trader, owned
by Mr. Frank Moss, now runs
freight between Freeport and
Turks Island via Nassau and
Acklins.
The Windward Trader *
owned by Mr. Harold Black,
operates between Nassau,
Crooked Island, Acklins and
Turks Island.
"If they were allowed to do
a fortnightly service each,
Crooked Island would have a
weekly service," Mr. Tynes

saHe pointed out that the
Baham Trade crid sle pn
accommodadern crifor eps
passengers.
bolf it were not for theAe khno




noted, however, that the
vessels did not operate a
scheduled service~ and sailed
only when they had sufficient
cargo to make it worthwhile.
They could not, he said,
afford regular service without a
government subsidy.
Until recently Crooked
Island was served twice weekly
by Flamingo Aiirlines. Two
weeks ago the flights were
d is continue ed without
explanation and efforts by The
Tribune today to contact
someone in authority proved
negth makes the situation
even worse," said Mr. Tynes.
"The people have no mailboat,
they have no plane service.
They are just cut off from
civilization. Things are really
serious. "


"I had planned to live to
100," said 63-year-old Cecil
Albury today, "but after that
experience, I've lost ten years.
I guess I'll have to settle for
90."
Mr. Albury, whose address
was Victoria Street, Twynam
Ave. up to 3 a.m. Saturday
when the two men entered his
home, said his wife told him:
"Cecil don't go back to sleep, I
believe there's someone in the
house."
Mr. Albury listened. "I
could hear the lights click off
as they moved from room to
room." As the thieves



bppolt on their bedroom door. I
pu t it onbecastoe w have, had
sory maney robb erie in, that


house."
During the four years that
the Alburys have lived in their
Twynam Ave. home they have
had four-break-ins. Mr.
Albury's car was stolen twice,
and on Friday afternoon just
hours before the morning
break-in -- the battery to his
Triumph car was taken.
"I believe there's a jinx on
that house," he said today.
Surrounded by bush it is an
open inyiato q n thief, h

Alburys are living with their
daughter, Mrs. Carolyn Malone,
until they move into a new
home.
KlCKED DOOR
The two men kicked and
battered at the closed bedroom
door. As Mrs. Albury put her
weight against it and tried to
hold it closed, Mr. Albury
rushed to the bedroom window
and screamed for help.
"My wife is badly bruised
from the door as it knocked
against her with each kick on
the other side," he said.
The violent kicking tore the
barrelbolt out of the door.
"'The door split and the whole
look dropped out and they just



STANDING

ASHTRAYS



NASSAU ONLY


d I




1 I











CE1CIL 'PARKS ALBURY

walked into the room."
Mr. Albury said the two men
were coloured. "They were aill
in black --black hat, black
shirt, trousers and scarf. The
scarf only covered the bottom
half of their faces, leaving their
eyes exposed. It came down in
a point across their chests," he
'said. He believed they were in
their twenties.
"When they burst in, one
had a revolver and the other a
knife. I later discovered that it
wes my knife.

the man sad.t He Iakmoey u
me and put the knife to my
throat. At one time he even
mentioned the sum of a
thousand dollars, but I said,
'my God, nobody keeps that
kind of money around.' "
Mr. A~lbury told the men he
hdoPRESeS D KNIFE
"He pressed the knife
against my throat and growled
'Money' "
"My wife told them to
look behind the bureau where
they would find her handbag.
They rifled the bag.
"My wife said: 'My
husband doesn't get paid until
Saturday'. When she said this I
remembered that in fact I had
got my pay that F;riday. I told
them to go to my pant's
pocket. They rifled my pants."
Mr. Albury is employed by

Tomsn pe, pro~prnetoR ose
T'homp'son s Department Store,
Bay Street.
When they picked up Mr.
Albury's briefcase and were
told that it only contained his
will and title deeds, they
Page 3, Col. 5


LONDON (AP)--Britain
became a smugglers' paradise
for one day today as customs
officers joined a 24-hour strike
by civil servants. The
government put "honesty
boxes" at air and sea ports and
asked arrivals to drop in lists of
their dutiable goods with their
names.
Air traffic controllers,
immigration officers,
government clerks and even
court employees joined the
onrke it as the first f l-scale
280-thousand civil servants.
London's Heathrow, one of
the busiest airports in the
world, was expected to close
down, and so was the Port of
Dover.
The civilians who run the


SEN ATOR Dr. Doris
Johnson claimed in a
newspaper interview this
month that she is a special
assistant to Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling.
The Senator,- who asked to
be relieved of her Cabinet
re ponsibilities last yea was m

February 9 to participate in
the Founder's Day celebration
of her alma mater Virginia
Union University.
Interviewed by Carole Roper


for t ite Richmond
Times-Dispatch, Dr. Johnson
said she changed her profession
trom teacher to political and
civil leader as "part of God's
calling. "
She lona reporter Roper that
as the Prime Minister's special
as itant 'I am susedheor sp c ae

Minister directs me "
"But she saud she could not
further explain her duties,"
Miss Roper said.


~ribrun~


iTltto


taSaee wit Potase of Baaa fo psagonu~wcsin ihinte Bhamas.)~ NassaU and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper

i VOL. LXX, No. 82 Tuesday, February 27, 1973.

ULTIMATUM GIVEN FOR WEDNESDAY, BUT


APPEAL HEARING COMES UP FRIDAY





IL A chief wants


three


gM
C~q 7742


Miami-Nassau ocean race finmsher


11911 ~llE) on

EIYYIZrlPwFP


Ministr personal lorg n


AFTlElr 'gcHisnrly 100 Cr00k Ol ISISHI|


trLMw Igrules I aL m ailra AUPt seric sitati


8


DORIS 'A SECIeAL ASSISTANT' TO P.H.?














2 5179 r Qthiunt


'ALARMING SITUATION' ARISES U.S. CHARGE


,


BUSINESS SYSTEMS LIMITED


AcbOJi/bua E MRoh NUMb/'S

Efati'mini latdGsely


2-4402- 3 4 -5


REV. C. R.SPAIN


-N. VIET DENOUNCES U.S. RAIDS IN CAMBODIA
boA nlSr &P m oNommh isV-a Melonf am I nnead th Amr= =
o~f war' and a violation of the Vietnam peace agreement.
The Pacific C:ommand in Honolulu announced Sunday that Amierican
it-52 planes bombed Communist positions in Cambodlia at the request ,f
Nguy: Than :: c.:c:::Vi:tamese delegation spokesman at the
international conference on Vietnaml, told newsmen: 'The government of
thle Dcm~cratic Republic of Vietnaml raises the most energetic pro~test
;I)ainct this very serious act of war.'
"SEARCH FOR PEACE WILL GO ON" GOLDA MEIR
WASHIINGTON, Feb. 27 (AP) Israeli P'rime Minister G;olda Meir says
shec believes the search for peace in the Middle East will go on, despite the
sh(cn donl aor at Iibyam airliner byir I ai pa is last f aaytht he
understood the world revulsion over the tragedy in which 106 persons,
mest ofC them Libyans, were killed. "It would be indeed a callous world if
it hlappe~ned othlerwisie," she said, "but even in a state of shock and true
so~rrotw we have to go on searching for peace."
Mrs. Meir planned to, conf~er with members of C'ongress today and
Wednesday, and will meet with President( Nixon on Thursday regarding
pealce mnoves in the Middle fEast.
SShe said the Uinited States now is playing "the perfect role" in the
Middle 1ast by explressing considerable interest in peace and showing its
willingness "to heclp thle parties to get together." "I'm sure the United
Statecs is prepalred to, do everything, possribic to help," she added'
S"vrt 1 ng e~xcept oine thing: "To decide for the parties" or to impose a

U.N. HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION CONDEMNS ISRAEL
(;ENIVA (AP') The United Nations Hluman Rights Commission in
Ge2nevar today formallly condemned the shooting down of a Libyan airliner
by Israleli planes last week. The 32-nation group labhelled the incident, in
which 106 persons died, a "cruel and unljustifiable act.'*
Meantrwhile, I-gypt says it will ask an international aviation group to
purlnsh isra~el fo~r downing the airliner. Thle international Civil Aviation
Organization is expected to agree to discuss the incident as at opens a
four day mleeting today at the U.N. headquarters in New York. Israeli
o~ffcials say they will discuss factual aspects of the case, but oppose
treating it as ai political matter.
EGYPT REJECTS "HOT LINE" SUGGESTION
JER:USALEM- (AP') D Iefense Minister Moshe D~aynn Monday repeated
hris apoPel tor Igypt to set up a 'hot line' communications system "even
,,cfore pec~de comes" to prevent further air tragedies,
7he o~ffer was quickly rejected in Carirro after D~ayan suggested it last
u!1, making a government l rtatemnent in the Israeli parliament _
r0 nosetr salid he still hoped IEgypt would respond to, his hot line proposal
to, p'revent su~ch mistakes as the Libyan airliner tragedy-

EAST BERL N ACCUSES WEST BERLIN
HERLI (AP)The expanded pre~sidium of the E:uropean Parliament

2 :17r Commuist fa, 7.:mans p :2)'dah thessn aled f s a vnc
E'uropean bo~dy to further its claimn that West Berlin belongs to West
Gecrmnry, a cinimn opposRed by the Communist side.
ANOTHER NICARAGUAN EARTH TREMOR
Mo daN i th s capa citaRy, tIl re~c vening fo na ~eoc. IZqakwa eutth on
were no reports of new damage or injuries.
The quake occurred at 7 a.m. and was felt from eight miles south of here
to five miles north, and in residential sections on both east and west sides
of the city. Downtown Managua was destroyed in the December quake and
8.000 to 10,000 persons perished.
LORD MONTGOMERY RECOVERING FROM FALL
ALTON, E~NGLAND) (AP) - Field Marshal Lord Montgomery was
reported recovering Tuesday from a fall at his home, Islington Mill, last
weelfamily spokesman denied earlier reports the 85-year-old F'ield Marshal
hrd suffered a mild attack of pneumonia and had been taken to hospital.
WATERGATE CHARGES AND COUNTERCHARGES
WASHING;TON (AP) -- Eleven newsmen and newspaper officers have
been subpoenaed to testify and disclose their notes in three civil suits
n t ornese or tew tapublitn ekf ndans rh as lic t nu are' 4, e
&- Magazine the New York "Times," and the "Post" and the "Star-News" in
wuahington.
In one case, former Democratic Chairman Lawrence O'Brien is seeking
More than three million dollars damages from Nixcn-campaign finance
;Ir adymajornMea date ete drmi al trial Stansmeanm e hit asiledh
Five mlillion-dollar countersuit charging O'Brien with libel.
PRINCESS ANNE & PHILLIPS TRAINING TOGETHER
WARFIELD, ENGLAND (AP) Princess Anne, D~aughter of Queen
Elizabeth II, went riding Monday with the cavalry officer she is widely
eKpected to marry. The Queen's only daughter rode a mare named "Red
SPassion." The couple were training to compete against each other iri a
horseshow next month.
Princess Anne returned from a two-week tour of E~thiopia and the Sudan
SSunday and immediately drove over to meet Lt. Mark Phillips, a Dragloons
Soratene w as lanne on towatefrorn his resiment in aet Grmd y. She
together to Windsor Castle where they spent the night.
Early Monday, they arrived at a stables here in the Princess' new sports
,~car to train. both are riding horses of the Queen at the Amberley Show in
Glo Aterthre rani ngm seon, they drove off separately but both am
Expected back again Tuesday,

WA cIN oON AS0) DuTeN Nio ad itrutin decie M day to
Retain its S per cent standard for pay increases, but agreed to use more
I flexisble language by a panel of top business and labour leaders in specific

ATh orWh em House rdle ed nos atet ent byh the bLabour Manageme t
stblzton polepsmm ti dyea rot the rate of inflation will decline
Although this appeared to be more flexible than the 5.5 per cent
Standard that prevailed for Pharse 11 economic controls, Cost of Living
JDirector aon t. waI)unloap t d newsmen that the standard is no more

1 S.S PERCENT CEILING; TO BE RETAINED
SMIAME BEACH, FLA. (AP) The AI:L-C1IO executive Council on
Monda issued alisit of suggestions to Congress for attacking the problems
While P'resident Nixon's P'hase 2 economic programme was "utterly
unfairr and Inequittable," the Council said, the establishment of Phase 3 is
''a step in the right direction" because it is largely self-administering.

WANT TO BUY OR SELL PROPERTY?
Call or see FRED KANITSCH
NELSON FERGIUSON
ANZLO STRACHAN with

GROSHAM PROPERTY
LIMITED
Serving thle Bahamnas since 1947
in Property Salles and Management
107 SHIRLEY ST. next to Sassoon
House -- Phone 27662 or 28966


Coenaunications Engineers

Electronic Spedahsts

Tele hone Apparatus

~Techn seeans



We have interesting career opportunities leading
" to management positions for young men with
education and practical experience in
( communications and related fields. If you are
interested in expanding your knowledge, enjoy a
challenge and are a self motivator, contact us
today.
SGrand Bahama Telephone Company, Ltd., P. O.
Box F-2478, 2C, Kipling Building, Freeport.
Phone: 352-9352


Bahamas






CO Oratlon


At the same time, the
justices directed lower courts
to apply the Jan. 22 decision
to anti-abortion laws in nine
states
Swept aside were pleas to
hear guardians assert "the
rights of the unborn" and to
consider more medical data
The action implies the court
is not likely to provide an
d ein g ocat ebackm iTe7-2
and Georgia that until the fetus
is viable generally in the
24th to 28th week -- the states
may not interfere with the
doctor's judgment and the
woman's right of privacy.
Since then, anti-abortion
laws in Massachusetts, Ohio '
New Mexico and about a dozen
other states have been nullified
by lower courts or state
officials
In appe al ing for
reconsideration, Texas accused
the high court of imposing its
OWn 'social and economic
beliefs" to strike down the
state law. Atty. Gen. John L.
Hill and other officials said
"the question here is not one
o otone e knt off life but
Georgia, accused the court
of overlooking the state's
"compelling interest in
prtcig te dgn Ath o

K. Bolton and other officials
-ad the juti had ruled
wthoute udseicaes mdical
information and should have
heard a spokesman "for that
legal entity and fob ittshnatural
right to deeop to bit."

Without cA DeNt Whe court
simply denied their petitions
for rehearing. As a result the
state laws will be come invalid
after the Jan. 22 judgements
are remanded to courts in
Texas and Georgia.
Orders in 12 other cases will
affect nine state laws. In some

HELICOFFER .CRASHES
ON WAY FOR MANLEY
SKINGSTONclA AICnA 26 (oA
helicopter on its way to pick up
Prime Minister Michael Manley at
Halse Hall in Clarendon yesterday
afternoonic shed on take-off from
Hainam-Hall. Thee pilrn lof thm
helicopter and a woman on the
ground were injured in the crash
which took place at the scene of a
Several cars alre extensively
damaged. The pilot was treated at
Medical Associates hospital while
Set toa spectator at the r c;
was admitted to University H spital.


taking off to go to Halse Hall for
the Prime Minister who was
at neingal of a alput on by


FAICE TRIAL
MIAMI, FLA. (AP) A doctor
teadifled Monday that reputed

selection began in his federal
contempt of court case.
Lansky, 71, looking fit and
tanell, at ipsvely sK nU. .
defense attorney E David Rosen
questioned prospective jurors about
their pe .os knowledge of the
Lansky, wearing a blue suit and
white shirt, avoided newsmen and
photographers by arriving through
the back entrance of the federal
building an hour before proceedings
began.
He Listened intently during the
questioning of possible jurors, gnd
once asked his lawyer for a cup~of
water which he used to wash down
a pill.
aS. Edwr St. Maryt, a ejr
Lansky was healthy enough to
stand trial, and jury selection began
immediately.
Judge King rejected Rosen's
motion that the charge against
Lansky be dismissed. The defense
lawyer called it a subterfuge by the
Justice Department to prevent
Lansky from settling in Israel.
The underworld figure is charged
with contempt for falling to answer
a summons in March 1971 to
appear before a federal grand jury
in Miami probing charges that he
and five others conspired to skim
some $36 million in untaxed profits
from the Flamingo Hotel's casino in
La nesk few off to Israel where
he and his wife, Thelmar, lived in
Tel Aviv's Dan Hot.A; until Israeli
officials deported him. He arrived
in Miami last Nov. 7 after jetting
through Europe an Soutdh Americal
in an u n su n c s u f o re so o n

in Miami on income tax evasionl
in the 11 pdaeprountes~ki m ng ced e


SAGBy Geor~ge Eer sucs
reported Monday that American
reconnaissance planes have turned
up e idonasthatt Northh lietnm mte
Vir nam with a battery of
cviet-built missiles to protect it.
The Saigon government
presented U.S. aerial photograpns
purporting to show SAM2 missile
sites built after the Jan. 28
cease-fire around Khe Sanh in the
northern quarter of South Vietnam.
Sarigon's representatives asked the
international Commission of
Control and Supervbision for an
immediate investigation.

it ra said u a i
send a team to investigate what
they called a "blatant" cease-fire
violation with "a clear potential for
sowing hatred.
U.S. sources said North
Vietnamese engineers are rebuilding
a 4,000foot air strip at Khe Sanh
that was first constructed by
American engineers in the late
1960s. The sources said it was not
clear how North Vietnam would
use the air base, in Quang Tri
Province about 15 miles below the
Demilitarized Zone and six miles
from the L~aotlan border *
In a letter to the International
Comasin oon La e trol and
Dong, chief of the South
Vietnamese military delegation,
declared:
introduction li eAM2 m ssles he
south vietnam after the cease-fire.
as wHl ultthe a at etablits entry o

acinost ewhgehmay welilignktenthe
future.n
Senior U.S. military sources said
baked p S gono's chrg nahas th
missm th carideinto South
Vietnam~~~~ at t caefn
AFTER CEASEFIRE
But the Chief North Vietnamese
spokesman in Saigon, Bui Tin,
denied they were moved down after
::: =easefie, aigt.::.x-'t:" G
Trl Province for some time.
"W "'-= :md thi a the meti g
the validity of the photos and the
dates thereon," he added.
Tin also said the next release of
v.S. prisoners will not take place
Tuesday as American officials had
prit nn wiI bo ad when thy the
be turned over will come soon from
Hanoi, he declared. (* SEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
U.S. officials had anticipated
Amriana p soee ode alln t e
number, time and places of release
in Nr thn oto eVietna ud e
handed to them Monday and the
turnover would take place Tuesday.
But despite repeated requests,
U.S. spokesmen said, there was no
response from te o munisitdsid .
North Vietnamese delegation
assured the U.S. side that the
Communists will keep their
commitment to release the nxt
the eciflemetrm opepriodnesn
By U.S. reckoning, that should
be Tuesday. But officials held out
dhl fint hoe c at the prim r l
Wd entayat the earliest a p tn

YNO REASON GIVEN
U.S. sources said North Vietnam
gae oN nrtocfordthe dlaiy na

i di tce in Bn inte vew that Iln
release of American prisoners was
tied to resolving a dispute over the
exchange of Vietnamese civilian
"They are just making us wait,
making us sweat it out. That's their
way," said one U.S. source. "We
have more than 40 prisoners tstil
jeopardize them, so we're going to
go carefully."
The Vietnam peace agreement
ns ted on ye to the rt o A erncQ
troop withdrawals. Henry A.
17ldbe reeaw nt fur *qual groups during the 60-day
period allotted fordthae withdrawal
cloeoUt camhm~ad reported that

Am rictah orse0 lee at toet me o
the cease-fire has been withdrawn
from Vietnam and fewer than
12,000 troops remain. With this in
mind U.S. fficil pine 1::: ta
had released a littse 5m rertiha

pri eer t he Vetnamese and Viet
Cong freed 143 American military
Tventy menwe Amrian fye w
released from North Vietnam o
F~eb. 18. Hanot said this wasa
goodwill gesture in return for the
Kissinger visit to the North
Vietnamese capital F'eb. 10-14 and
would not be deducted from the
batch of prisoners expected out this


\veek.
The two releases still left 422
American prisoners in North and
South Vietnam and Lans.
The Saigon Command reported
106hcease-ire violationds during the

Mnea Salgon c~ommatnd chuimed a
total of 4.99s cease-fire violations
my nistCommun tars saiThe
with 12,000 violations.
re orted thes trae cheauldsiters sic
the cease-firre wnt into effect Jan.
*North Vietnamese and Viet Cong
- 8,387 killed, 195 captured.
1.49 kltr innM7 woun $eso 9
mCl laons 157 killed. 466
wounded, 569 abducted.


By George Esper
SAIGON, Feb. 27 (AP)- North Vietnam announced today it is
suspending the release of American prisoners of war until until
the United States and South Vietnam honour all parts of the
peace agreement.


instances, lower Courts had
upheld the laws. In others,
judges had granted women the
right to an abortion during the
first three months
in two states, Connecticut
and Illinois, federal district
courts had struck down
abortion laws but the supreme
court had stayed the rulings.
This effectively prohibited
aort ons een tho gh th laws

stays have now been resolved
to allow abortipns.
Dismissed, meanwhile, "for
want of a substantial federal
questin was an appeal by
Robert Md. Byrn, a law
professor at Fordham
University, asserting "the
fnamenta rig ts of un orn
babies.
While he attacked NeW
York's liberalized abortion law
Byrn had been appointed the
special guardian of all unborn
fetuses of women awaiting
a ortions in hospitals operate
by New York City.
In a North Carolina case, the
court left open the question
whether minors seeking
ab rionshmay be required t

husbands, if married, or their
parents, if single.


Bui Tin, the spokesman for
the North Vietnamese
delegation in Saigon, called for
strict application of the
cease-fire, the release of civilian
p prisoners held by the South
Vietnamese and an end to
harassment of the North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong
member of the Joint Military

Tin also disclosed that the
delegation's deputy chief, Col
Lu Va Lo hada oieen
summoned to Hanoi "for new
instructions."
He described the situation as
"alarming and extremely
serious.
There was no immediate
comment from U.S. officials in
Saigon or Washington.
The North Vietnamese and
the Viet Cong have released
163 American prisoners, but
422 others are still captives in
North and South Vietnam and
Laos. The United States had
expected about 140 to be
released today, the halfway
point between the cease-fire
dedln SWr 1 ase oh I l
American POWs and
withdrawal of all American
forces from Vietnam.
CONCERN, DISMAY
In Paris, officials at the
foreign ministers' conference
to insure the Vietnam peace
"E' eement expressed concern


and dismay over the North
Vietnamese announcement
Secretary of State William P
Rogers was reported studying
the situation.
But the development is
regar ed privately as a setback-
There was no immediate
comment from Secretary of

Stasttern Ro~f cials Bstuspctmd
Hanoi's freeze on prisoner
exchanges is timed to coincide
with its foreign minister's
po icy speech to the
conference today.
The conference is being
attended by six western and six
Communist allies and U.S *
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim. After yesterday's
opening session, it seemed
headed fo ra compromise over
arrangements for reporting
cease-fire violations.
Rogers and Russian foreign
minister Andrei Gromyko have
a private meeting on tap in
Paris today. They're expected
to discuss the Kremlin's
reported concern over the
ince wsinglhe waurm lti nnhip
Rogers will also be meeting
again this week with China's
Foreign ~Minister. Both met

muane mnc tpr gdresso stln
American claims against Peking
and the release of Chinese
assets frozen by the U.S.


shooting
airlines met in Beirut earlier
Monday and issued an appeal
to world airlines to boycott
Israeli airports and refuse to
serve Israeli planes.I
Three Israeli pi ots
attended the London meeting
and the outcome was
something of a victory for
them. It was also a defeat for
the British Airline Pilots
Association which had earlier
called for "firm and positive
action."

theO meofng, Ca Simo As
told newsmen after the
meeting that Israel opposed the
shooting down of airliners but,
he said, the action of the Israeli
fighter pilots "was justified.
This was not an airliner as far
as they were aware."
Other countries represented
at the meeting were Britain,
Ireland, Norway, Switzerland.
the Netherlands and H~ong!
Konn.


But clashes of principle
.and procedure pmolfkg the 13
participants seethe capable o

'forecast of delegates was that
ts ( parties inVov wl sign a
'h'ands-off-Vietnam" promise
oni Friday.
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers told the opemn8
session: "If each party around
this table makes a total and
unrestrained commitment to
playing a responsible role in
carrying out this agreement ,
then peace will be guaranteed.



ago by the United States
North and South Vietnam and

theT on nof conciliation that
marked Rogers' speech brought
few echos when Mrs. Bguyen
Thi Binh, foreign minister of
the Viet Cong's provisional
revolutionary government,
delivered her address.
She spoke of her people
winning "the most brutal war
of aggression in history." She
charged the Saigon government
is torturing, ill-treating
murdering "hundreds of
thousands of patriots." She
accused the Umitd State o

peace and national concord."
These exchanges came after
"the ""'i"2.nc "'df s % tl
They provided for U.S. and
North Vietnamese experts to
produce the first draft of a
declaration which the
conference as a whole will

pre tre lite nof peekeeping
dere at hrustalm for tte 1
down in the ornate conference
room of the old H~otel Majestic
in downtown Paris.
ULTIMATUM
Mitchell Sharp, foreign
secretary of Canada, whose
country is one of four
supervising the cease-fire, laid
down a virtual ultimatum.
Canada, he said, would quit
the International Commission
of Control and Supervision on
April 30 unless some system
couIM io agrieqd for deal n
cease-fire.
Presenting a formal
resolution on the issue he
ured eade inite role for K N
Waldheim a role empowering
him to reconvene the
contere nee in certain
Thmums nadian demand won
immediate .backing from
Rogers bitt in quick


succession Chinese, North
Vietnamese and Viet ConS

spEkssemt 11 y heeo jewnion is
that the United Nations should
stay out of the Indochinese
scene.
As they see it, the
problem of peace keeping
should be settled by the parties
to the war themselves.
Rogers came up with a
six-point plan of business for
the conference only to find
the communists, through their
spokesman, resisting the main
os.6-POINT PLAN
Rogers ask ed the
con ference :
ack w recognize stand
HWa lungto rdno pats pas "a

self-determination, national
id pedec ad finl
rnlae ons a ong santes.'findy
4 call, upon the entire
e international Community
o~bs cr ali the agre mentsand
-To link the Control
C om mission with the
conbkrzence in an eaythaatmwould
-To arrange this th uh
some simple sta d y
mechanism permitting any six
participants to reconvene the
scanb en e in am edutmatwould

ce To back ud terms tof the
Laos and to encourage efforts
to end the war in Cambodla*

rehabilit t on a rled
reconstruction effort"
throughouthInd t da.In this

contribution "must be made in
full consultation with respect
for the sovereignty of the
recipients" and without
political strings
The statements of Asian
Communist spokesmen swiftly
served notice several of Rogers'
ideals would be bounced right
back at h im.
Foreign minister Chi
Peng-Fei of China was firm on

paceke pngofprocs lmtno te
former warring parties.
'"The responsibility for the
diorough implement tion o

the signatories," Chi insisted
And later his aides said China is
dead against any U.N. role.
But Chi also sounded a
conciliatory note: "I hereby

theemCh nese go eromebnt w
acknowledge and respect the
agemen son ednlh war


BaTelCo invites building contractors to submit tendr o h
conStruction of a single storey Central Office Building (A pox mattel
1 000 sq. ft.) at Rock Sound, Eleuthera.

Copies of contract documents including drawings and specifications
may be collected from the Engm~eermng Office, Chase Manhattan
tilding, Oakes Field, Nassau or Station Manager, Rock Sound,


Sealed tenders or written inability to tender should be sent to the
General Mana er,8 BaelClo. P. O. Box N-3048, Nassau so as to arrive no


TUesdaY, Februar 27, 1973.

SUPREME COL i. a RULING gYErR LAnSKY


US high court strikes tiLEl FIT TO


NORITH VIE'TS


N.Viets suspend all


PO W releases 'til US SET TIWS UP

a $28@@$g SI E
S.Viets honour peace


down anti-abortion


laws in 9 states

By The Associated Press
THE SUPREME COURT has ruled that authorities may not
prohibit doctors from performing abortions in licensed medical
facilities until the seventh month of pregnancy*


Pil018 WIll not boy cott


Israel Over
LONDON ( A P) -
Representatives of world
airline pilots decided Monday
against demanding strong8
a tot' t ch ara 1 ainbt of
for the shooting down of a
Libyan jetliner by Israeli jets
over the Sinai Desert last week.
"T'here will be no boycott or
strike," a spokesman for the
International Federation of
Airline Pilots Associations said,
"but we are in touch with
various ember association as

announced at a news
conference Tuesday on ways of
"preventing any repetition of
incidents of this sort.
No representatives of Arab
airlines attended Monday's
emergency meeting over which
Capt. Ola Forsberg of Finland
president of the international
federation presided.
*Delegates from 14 Arab


East-West differences


mar Vietnam peace

conlerence IR Yarl8

By Arthur L. Gayshon
PARIS (AP) East-West differences clouded the start of the
Vietnam peace parley Monday. The Vietnamese Communists
resisted key U.S. proposals for the postwar era.


FAITH TEMPLE
- -PALMDALE -

SPECIAL SR ("8
WEDNESDAY SUNDAY
(Feb. ~28 Mar. 4, 1973)

(No Servic 3%t rday night)
* SPECIAL MUSIC
and SINGING EACH EVENING
DYNAMIC GOSPEL
PREACHING
S E. JENNINGS, Pastor


ROCI( SOUND


-CfWIRAL )FFICE. BUILD~G















.


Published Daily Monday to Saturda
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES.
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

'Tuesday, February 27, 1973


was. I am sure that my wife had never realized how great I really
was until Kezzie poured out his heart to us.
"For God's sake, Kezzie," I finally said, interrupting his
outpourings of love and devotion to the man who had brought
him out of the bush at Exuma, "Don't you recognize me?"
He jumped down off his stool and hobbled nearer so he could
get a closer look
"Oh my God!" he exclaimed, grabbing me in his strong arms.
In spite of his crippled legs, he lifted me from the floor in a ward
emb race.
He then embraced my wife and thanked her for taking such
good care of me.
*+*~*******
That was the last time I was to see Kezzie alive.
Soon after our return to Nassau Kezzie sent me a typewriter as
a gift with a brass plaque attached bearing an inscription
honouring my father. I knew Kezzie had no money. Later I found
out that his lady friends had provided the money to buy the
typewriter when they realized how important it was to him to
make a present to me.
It was during our meeting in New York that I found out why
Kezzie had given up his newspaper and left Palm Beach.
He told me that some Jews, who had a business in Coloured
Town in Palm Beach, had convinced him that he should enlarge
his paper. They lent him money to buy new equipment.
Then he found himself hooked. These men started to tell him
what to put in and leave out of his newspaper. He couldn't
accept this kind of control and so he walked out.
"I remembered how your father and mother had fought so
valiantly for the independence of The Ribune, he said. "And so
I felt I cotildn't let them down. I had to be free too."
And so .... the one important thing Kezzie had learned at The
7Wibune was that a newspaper must be free from any outside
influence or control.
**+***+*****
Soon after this meeting Kezzie went to hospital. His legs had
gone bad on him. After some time he died in New York.
His body was moved to Palm Beach, scene of his greatest
triumphs, for burial.
I chartered a plane and my wife and I flew to Palm Beach for
the funeral. We were accompanied by our friend Rita Toote.
And so ended abeautifufidf hip

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
I expect to pass through this world but once; any good thing,
therefore, that I can do, or any kindness that I can show to my
fellow-creature, let me do it now; let me not defer or neglect it,
for I shall not pass this way again.
STEPHEN GRELLET
********** +
I have loved justice, and hated iniquity; therefore I die in exile.
-- OPE GREGORY VII (1020-1085)
There are three things that are never satisfied, yes, four things
say not. It is enough; The grave; and the barren womb; the earth
that is not filled with water; and the fire that saith not, It is
enough.
PROVERBS 30-15
***+***+****
One generation passeth away and another gnrtio Scom th


MENY'S WEAR
Lar ge assortme nt of
NOW $10 all sizes SLACKS
28-36 waist were $25 now $18
DRESS SHIRTS sm. were $12
& 10 now $6 POLYESTER
DRESS SHIRTS sm. were $22 -
now $15 SHOES were $22 -
now $10 & $8* SUITS were $65
now $30 & $25 SPORT
COATS were $40 now $25 *
TIES all colours were $5 now
$2.50 ;)ANTS were $12 now
$6 BERMUDA SHORTS $3

SUITING MATERIAL
MOHAIR & TERYLENE --
all COlOUrs '5yd.

POLYESTER 8d
LADIES' WEAR '
Assortment of NIGHT GOWNS
- Baby Doll, DUSTE RS all sizes
$5 & $6 SHOES were $16 &
$18 now $6-$7-$8 PANT
SUITS were $26 now $16 *
BRAS, PANTI ES, WAIST
SNIPERS, HALF SLIPS all
HALF PRICE GLOVES all
colours -- long & short $3 *
BLOUSES $4-$5-$6 *
RAINCOATS were $25 now
$16 e SWEATER COATS were
$16 now $10


BOYS' WEAR
SUITS were $30 now $15 e PANTS were $12 now $6!

ALSO....
.BLANKETS were $12 now $6 CHAIR COVERS all sizes & colours $4*$5-$6


~ACTION -AC~TIONB -Al'TIOPN

WHOLESALE RETAIL
Bay St. east of Stop 'N' Shop Phone 22227 P. O. Box 4467


IIII~P~m~B~


Tuesday, February 1'3


__


Nvourms Aon~n JVIR IN VERBA MAGE I1
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master



Pubitsher/Editor 1917 1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Publisher/EGditor 972.


EDITOR,
The Tribune.
I enclose copies of
correspondence from an
American family in Rhode
Island and from the Ministry of
Tourism in Nassau.
I won't dwell on the details
of this family's near fatal
adventure at the north end of
Harbour Island although the
events' importance is obvious
from the frightening fact that
the Strauss' daughters in all
pro b ability would have
drowned if Leon Johnson had
not happened by with his deep
sea fishing boat and gone to
the rescue.
What I do wish to emphasize
here is the fact that beyond the
major event of lifesaving is
pointed up the age old lessons
that the warmly human things
such as friendliness and
honesty are so very much
aphprecia ed byhnot on ya iho
islands but by the people in the
Ministry of Tourism who work
so hard to bring our guests to
us in the first place.
B. W. KING JR.
The Coral Sands,
Harbour Island,
Feb. 20, 1973.
Coral Sands Hotel
Harbour Island
Eleuthera, Bahamas
Dear Sharon, Brett, and


op ort nin too ex eess t s
family's thanks for the
lifesaving event which Leon,
your bartender, participated in.
To express in words the thanks
one man gives to another for
saving his life as well as the
members of his family, is
something that I am not up to.
Stiadiln vai tidsrewfr sLon
he would not accept such a
gift. He said "the look in our
eyes was his reward." I am sure
this marks him as a truly
wonderful person.
I also want to take this
opportunity to express to you
the very sincere expression of




have not received such
treatment in the Bahamas, and
have written various
downgrading articles to express
their dissatisfaction. When we
were leaving your hotel my
youngest daughter left her
jacketthn the cab hat brought

people of Harbour Island sent
the jacket over on a speed boat
to catch us before we left in
our plane. I believe I will travel


to the end of the world and
never find such honesty. The
only reward that was asked for
this gesture was for our fantily
to return and visit some day in
the future. I am sure we will do
just that. This time we will be
more careful when we go
snorkling, so Leon can enjoy
the fishing without being
interrupted.
MR. & MRS. JUSTIN J *
STRAUSS &r FAMILY
50 Blue Ridge Road
Cranston, RI 02920
Feb. 1, 1973.

Mr. Brett King,
Coral Sands Hotel,
Harbour Island,
Eleuthera.
Dear Mr. King:
We are in receipt of a copy
of a letter to you from Mr. and
Mrs. Justin J. Strauss and
fte der commending your
of Hiarboureosland frpmpli
friendliness and honest
towards them.
It is indeed refreshing to
hear compliments from one of
our visitors about the bravery
and courtesy displayed by your
bartender, Leon.
May I offer my sincere
thanks and appreciation for the
excellent Public Relations
which you and your staff are


doK rely ,
AGNES M. RICHARDSON
(for) Director of Tourism.
Ministry of Tourism,
Nassau,
Feb. 16, 1973.


Wants priests

tO aid aged

I'VE seen and proven that a
priest collects money for some
old age pensioners.
Wouldn't it be a good idea
for the priests of the various
parishes to go around and
collect the same pension for




certain priest in his parish is
working hard and struggling to
help the oldsters while we have
priests just serving mass and
call it that. I think the priests
in various parishes should
adopt the same thing. Also
tansktn lth community f r
and Christie Streets.
NOEL HUDSON
Nassau,
Feb. 18, 1973


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I would be grateful if you
would publish the following:
A notice published in the
February 8th issue of the
Nassau Guardian warning
Bahamians poor and rich of
dog licensing has brought to
my attention certain matters
concerning Rover's rights.
There are hundreds of stray
dogs walking our streets
without a licence. Many times
they are seen at our drive-in
theatres without belonging to
any of the cars using the
theatre. For many years I have
and you have been paying a
fee. Rover has never walked on
our streets, nor has he been on
another's property.
We know private property
owners are not in favour of
people trespassing, come what
may. Therefore, if Rove'


then I fe~el
an right. ~t
a horse tied


should take a bite
he was no more th
times I have had
on my property,
roan. For this reaso
little for Rover w
around his neck. Ta
your licence pape
hundreds of paym
paid for? All I ca
keep one or th
respect of which a
Paid.
I'm sure Rover
tax has also been p
poor fellow must h
tax to be tied on h
Please bear in min
against dog licensin
Render unto C:a
due to Caesar, acco
Lord.

Nassau,
Feb. 10, 1973.


PrinCe Philip 10 aWard



prize to Templeton winner

AN OPEN INVITATION has been extended to any Bahamians
who r.Iay be in London on April 25 to attend the Templeton


in Religion to be presented by


a cat and a Foundation Prize for Progress
n I do feel a Prince Philip at the Guildhall.
ith a hadge The invitation was extended
Ike a look at last F~riday by John M.
r. What are Templeton, Bahamian
nents heing naturalized financier and
In see is to philinthropist, who told tEast
ree dogs in Nassau Rotarians that the
fee has been 1,300 nominations for the
$88,400 prize have now been
''s pro~perty whittled down to a short list of
,aid. yet the nine.
ave another A panel of nine world
iis property. leaders in various
d, I ami not denominations will decide the
g. Templeto~n Foundation winner
esar what is next month and Lord Mais,
rding to our London's Lord Mayor, will
"ROVER"chair the Guildhall ceremony
"ROVFF"on April 75which will be
attended by religious leaders
froMnraroumd the world.Nasu

DS3 resident for the past 10 years.
who lives at Lyfrod Cay, said
isrepec toso much of man's energy and
ld appreciate money was being spent on the
figure came sciences that he felt it was
ounte thenecessary to do something for
mes an Ithe spiritual world and
100. thereby it was hoped there
EARCING would be a better
um3 standing of the meaning

Mr. Templeton, 61 is an
Investment counsellor and

~r d s o fi- n c a a n" E s t : i s a l
Melin (byterian Church and a
chairman, Mr. ( mission n taraEcuomeni a
Mr. Henry Relations
illiam Miller. A few years ago Mr
le. T`empleton considered
HIP BOARD establishing a university in the
ct, See 3(1) Bahamas, but abandoned the
Butler idea after government failed to
C.an s.Mr hiv its support tlo the

II. David etabers ahn a stue pa hn to
lN. Curling, lesarnin aan ms oute hr
g, Mr. A. P. Mr. Tem le on was born at
Winchester Tenese a
,RITY FOR nolverLfeese, nd
E He is resident of lirt Trust
LckivarBank Ltd.. Templeton Growth
aimn r Fund Ltd., and other

r arpanis H s also a diec o

Mr.Nevlle Caribbean Utilities Ltd. and
serves as President of the Board


JOHN M. TEMPLETON


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the seventh article in a series I am writing on the
all-important question: What Is Enough? Where lies wealth?
Where is happiness to be found? They tell about life with my
mother and are a continuation of three stories I wrote on this
subject last September. i
IN THE beginning Kezzie had a companion in his house.
A young crewman on the sloop that brought us back to Nassau
was a close friend of Kezzie. They didn't want to be parted.
I don't know who approached my mother or how it came
about but on the way to Nassau my mother decided to also
"adopt" the second youth and give him a chance in The M2bune.
But this second one didn't last long. He turned out to be a
copulsive thief and so my mother had to send him back to

I don't know what ever happened to him. I never saw him
again after my mother sent him away. I am sure he went back to
sponging.
*+*rC*+****
Kezzie was really amazing. He was fired by a desire to learn
and he learned quickly.
By the time Kezzie had developed into a good printer my
mother had died and the great migration of Bahamians to Florida
had begun. There were no immigration barriers at that time.
Hundreds of Bahamians left the islands on small motor vessels
every week to settle in Coloured Town in Miami. Florida, at that
time, was just emerging from the swamps of the Everglades.
A few years after my mother died Kezzie decided that he
should try his fortunes in America which people all over the
world then regarded as the land of opportunity.
There was really no great future for this ambitious young man
on the tiny, struggling Tribune of that day. My father agreed that

heze sold g n't stop at Mai e pushed on to the smaller

Coloured community in Palm Beach.
All these new communities were very backward. They were
crying out for leaders.
And so I wasn't surprised when Kezzie gave the coloured
community in Palm Beach its first newspaper. It was a fine little
paper and he exchanged with The 'Iibune.
The next news from Kezzie was that he had developed into a
good public speaker and had become a leader in the Baptist
church mn Palm Beach.
Years later I travelled from Miami to New York by train,
Someone had told Kezzie I would be passing through Palm Beach.
When the train pulled into Palm Beach Kezzie was on the railway
siding with his entire office staff.
He had brought them to meet me. He said he wanted them to
meet the man who had brought him out of the bush.
And so you see how absurd it is when the Immigration
Department today tells The Htibune that it must train Bahamian
staff!
*+****+****
The time came when Kezzie was publishing a larger paper. I
could see that he had installed new machinery because technically
he was putting out a better publication.
And then suddenly Kezzie disappeared without trace.
When his paper came another name was on the masthead as the
Editor and Publisher.
I wrote several letters to the new Editor to enquire about
Kezzie but he never replied.
Kezzie was gone!
*IL*********-
About ten years ago I received news that Kezzie was operating
a small commercial printing shop in the heart of New York's
Harlem. I don't remember now where the information came from
but that is not important.
I wrote to my friend Howell Rees, Vice President of Kelly
Nason Inc., in New York and asked him to look up Kezzie for
me.
Prior to 1950 Howell Rees was Director of Publicity for the
Bahamas Development Board. He resigned when Sir Stafford
Sands took over chairmanship of the Development Board in
January 1950 and joined the Kelly Nason organization in New
York where he was placed in charge of the Nassau account. They
were then the agents for the Development Board. This
relationship continued until the PLP took over the Govemnment
in 1967. This was the PLP's first break with the past.
Howell Rees found Kezzie squeezed into a tiny print shop in a
cellar in the darkest part of dark Harlem. He wrote to tell me that
he seemed to be badly crippled ... those crooked legs had turned
bad on him. He was still able to carry on his work. A couple of
women in the neighbourhood were taking care of him. I don't
know what Kezzie had but he was always a great fellow with
women.
*+**+*1+*****
After that Kezzie and l opened up a lively correspondence. The
next summer, when my wife and I were returning from a Press
conference somewhere in Europe, we decided to stop in New
York to visit with Kezzie. I wanted him to meet my wife. She was
eager to meet him too.
I phoned him to say that I was a friend of Etienne Dupuch and
That I would visit him with messages from his friend in Nassau.
My wife and I took a taxi to Harlem. When we arrived at our
destination and the driver realized that we were going to someone
living in a cellar, he didn't want to let us out. When we insisted
that we would be all right he offered to wait for us. This
accommodation we also declined. He drove away shaking his
head.
I When we descended to the cellar we found Kezzie perched on a
high stool at his work bench. A womanl was there preparing lunch
for him. This was one of the women who looked after his food
and laundry and cleaned the place for him.
Kezzle had no staff. He was badly crippled but he was still
.carrying on. .

Knic~ed as s od tere and had hm sey wha a getdel o" I


of Trustees of Princeton
Theological Seminary and elder
of the United Presbyterian
Church in the U.S.A.
Mr. Templeton's public
service previously has included
serving as chairman of the
F:inancec Committees of Wilson
College and of the United
Presbyterian Commission on
Ecumenical Mission and
Re ions. d

chairman of sothservhe
:::: "to.sForum a the
campaign chairman of the
Englewood Community Chest;
as vice chairman of the
Northern Valley American Red
Cross ; as treasu rer of
Englewood Hlospital and of the
YoungsPresidents F~oundaticme

Investment Con nse I
Association of America.
Mr. Templeton founded the
American investment counsel
firm, Templeton Dobbrow &
Vance, Inc., and was president
of Lexington Research Fund
eric.Corpor te Leader th
mutual funds.
A Rhodes scholar, he holds
themB.A degree in econ mic

LL.D. degree from Bearvet-f-
College, U.S.A.


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I have been in the Bahamas
for almost three years, and I
have looked at some three
maps published by reputable
concerns. I cannot find the
"700 islands in the sun" that 1
hear sung about and talked
about by many persons here.


I mean no d
anyone, but I would
knowing how this
about. I have c
islands several ti
cannot even reach
EVER S
Andros,
Feb. 16, 1973.


IIIS EXCELLENCY the
Governor, on the advice of the
Prime Minister, has appointed
the following Boards and
Committees for the period
ending December 31, 1973.
Al MITLARCHTTECT R-
PLANNING COMMITTEE
Mr. Holland Smith, Mr. Ray
Nathaniels, Mr. Calvin Cooper,
Mr. A. Colebrooke, Jr. Mr
Mackle Swanson, Mr. G
Dennis Donaldson, Mr
Christopher Stubbs.
TIE iURSi NG OCOUN BE

Mr irmrae, dissolronacaW srtris,
Knih D irlan a lm r


Sylvia Bonaby, Mrs. Ophelia
Munnings
LICENSING AUTHORITY
FOR NEW PROVIDENCE
Mr. David G. Thompson
Acting Chairman, Mr. Lincoln
Cox, Mr. Livingstone Bostwick,
nr.George Bethel, MtrsteTrixie
Mr. U. J. Mortimer, J.P.
TO WN PLAN NING;
COMMITTEE (Ch. 206, Sec. 4
(3)
Mr. Leander Minnis
Chairman, Mr. Georgilox Ro

Mr. Arnold Cargill, Mr. Giles
Wells, Mr. james Edwards.
ROAD TRAFFIC
AUTHORITY (Ch. 284, Sec. 3
(31)
Mr. Edwin Coleby



From Page 1
insisted on it being opened.
However, they did not wait for
Mr. Albury to produce his

s rw-dri er broke t openlon
emptied everything on the
floor. I had a few old coins,
but they never touched them,"
Mr. Albury said.
They picked up his Smith
Corona portable typewriter,
whsc e1 i nt isnecase,onand
"When my wife said 'no, it's a
typewriter', they set it back
down."
THREATENED
"My wife was lying on the
bed. I was standing up, but
when they said they would
have to kill us, I lay down
beside her as I figured we'd
both go together," he said.
Before leaving the men went

t roin thealconte ts odnrotwhe
floor.
"On their way out my wife
looked up. One of the men
said: 'Don't look at me, I'll b
back'. We heard a car star
outside as they left it was a
supped up thing, an to a
neighbour's house to get help
ad call the plice
a"I wanted po ce. rturlate th
police," Mr. co bury said
"Between the time of the men
leaving our house and the
police arriving and taking
statements and all, a half hour
haddpassed. I think that's ver
LooIno back on his
terriblel experience", Mrs
Albury felt that the armed men
were only looking for money.
"Although they said they
would kill us, after they found
the money, they weren't as
vicious. They may have needed
some money urgently to get
fime'grass'. Probably if wehhad

been killed."


Chairman. Mr
Saunders Vice-C
J. L. Thompson,
Ferguson. Rev. W
Mr. Gladstone Rol
APPRENTICISS
(Apprenticeship A
Mr. David
C airman, Mir EM

Thompson, M
Knowles, Mr. Cleci
Mr. Peter Rahmin
Brown.
PORT AUTHO0
NEW PROVIDENCE
Sen. the Hlon
Lockhart Ch;




Andrew Smith,
Woodside.


Gko Wribune


BIARMAN'S BRAVERY


WINS VISITOR S'TH ANKS On Rove r'r rig has


WVHAT 700 ISLAND


Gover nme nt hon





I


_ _1 ,.


Tuesday,


Felbruary 2, 1973.


--by phone!
A REGU;ILAR winter
resident to G;eorge Town,
Exama. arrived in the office of
the_ manager of the Bank of
Nova Scotia last week to have
his pacemaker checked by
telephone.
Mr. Albert J. Benninger was
having his C'ordis Extocor
pacemaker checked for the last
time before undergoing a heart
operation early next month to
have his old machine replaced
by .a nuclear pacemaker. Mr.
genninger is among the first
tminees to receive this type
of heart machine.
i ehnArranging the test by'
lpoewas Mr. G;. Wells,
manager of The Bank of Nova
Scotia at George Town.
Mr. Benninger and his wife,
Eliiabeth, are frequent winter
visitors to Exuma. They are
related to Mr. and Mrs, Robert
Tansey of 102 Yawl Road,
Flamingo Bay, lixuma.
The Benningers were
notified just before they
arrived in Geocrge TIown from
their home mn Stuart, F~lorida,
that he, as one of the nominees
for the first nuclear pacemaker
implant in the U.S., was
actually picked to receive it,
NUCLEAR ONE
Mr. lienninger will have the
relear pacemaker implant
raion at the Newark N.J.
tlIsrael Medical Centre on,
about, the first week in
arch. The implant will be
done by the famous pacemaker
team of Dr. Victor Parsonnet,
Dr. Lawrence Gilbert and Dr.
Richard Zukor.
The pacemaker is a
life-saving device commonly
known as a battery operated
"heart beat" machine. It is the
size of a large pocket watch
and is implanted in the chest.
It has transistors, batteries and
electric wiring that trigger the
heart to action and cause the
blood to flow through the
person's veins and jugular so
causing the body to receive life
sustaining blood.
When asked what would
happen without the pacemaker
y. Benninget replied that he
~uld be' "Deader than
Siesey". *
"Mr Benninger and others
that have the pacemaker ar,\
victims of "heart block
meaning improper heart beat
and have to have the machine
tested weekly, wherever they
may be. Here on Exuma it is


il~ Cllc~
'.
+ .
~~ .e .


HEART BEAT FROM EXUMA Mr. Albert Benninger, a regular visitor to Exuma,
has his "heart beat" machine tested over the telephone at the Bank of Nova Scotia.
Looking on is bank manager G. Wells. This is the last time that Mr. Benninger will have
his present pacemaker checked.


pacemaker and is on his fourth
machine the average life of
these being about 18 months.
The nuclear pacemaker,
named "Arco" and
manufactured by the American
Richfield Company, will last
between 10 and 15 years.
M n M


necessary for him to place a
long distance call to Beth Israel
Medical Centre where a
monitoring device picks up his
heart beat and the function of
the pacemaker through the
telephone, conveys the


information to> a computer
which then makes an electrical
analysis of the pacemaker as
well as a complete


electrocardiograph.
At present, Mr.
has a C'ordis


Benninger
E~xtocor


Hole-in-the-heart girl helps Foundation
AVA BLY KE, 14, (standing centre,) says "thank you" to The Sir Victor Sassoon
(Bahamas) Heart Foundation by selling raffle tickets on Bay Street. Four-and-a-half year
ago Ava Burke had open-heart surgery to correct a hole-in-the heart. The surgery was
performed by Dr. James Jude at Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. Sitting at the table
is Mrs. Julian Maynard of the Raffle for Heart Committee. One day is left for the selling
of tickets for the grand prize of the 1973 Pontiac LeMans Sport Coupe. Second prize is a
Honda Motor Scooter; third prize a round-trip for two to Luxembourg and fourth prize a
heavy duty Vacuum Cleaner. Drawing will take place on March 8th at Peanuts Taylor's
Onsmbeat Club.


(List of distributors
thouh ut the world)
Mr. George Mullin, M.B.E.
c/o J. C. McLaughlin Ltd.,
124/126 Denmark Hill,
London S. E.5.
NORTHERN IRELAND
Hollywood & Donnelly Ltd.,
Distillers Buildings,
Avonlel Road,
Belfast BT5 4 SP.
ITALY
P. Soffiantino & Co.,
Palazzo Nuova Borse int. 20,
:-2e 6121.
Panolo Bonnici & Co.,
P.O. Box 53, Valetta.
GIBRALTAR
A. 8. Co. Ltd.,
WETRN GERMANY
AO Se ntz6 6 o.-

Royal Distilleries Erven
Lucas Bols, P.O. Box 1575,
Am tram 10M
MondeK G.m.b.H.,
W ednr Haptstrasse 70,
1010 Vienna.
OERMANY

Auf demt Sande 1.
GREECE
L. A. Nicolaidis.
9 Havriou Street,
Athens 125.
CYPRus
Othan Ghat nos &i Son tatd.,

A.S. Wt NG& Co. Ltd.,
P.O. Box 105.
AUSTRALIA
J. Kinda & Co. Pty. Ltd.,
104 Millers Road,
North Altona, Victoria 3026.
NEV ESALAND
Phitips & Pike Ltd.,
P.O. Box 3146,
Wellington, N.Z.
U.S.A.
Schiffetin & Co.,
30 Cooper Squae,
New York 10003, N.Y.
BAHAMAS8
Butler & Sands Co. Ltd.,
P.O. Box 51, Nassa.
Butter & Sands Co. Ltd.,

Grad Bahama.
BERMUDA
Gosling Bros. Ltd.,

U. : VIGI ISLANDS
international Liquors Inc.,


romnance

~~C 0 u


the

C ht


the~ luht I

the warmthh

tht e mu





the beauty

thte soul


AT


Jf amaic~a
You'II find that in the pride of Jamaica -
Appleton Rum and in Ftumonal the world'S
first rum liqueur PMieton Spcal nd
A~pplton Hthito re famous set only in
Jamaica but thtgurgtut the world as
rums of unecpatted quality Rurstost is
dm WOrritl n10 fin*Bt unm liqueur. ;


YPG ~k~uiW. -' \P.O. Box 3386, St. Thomas. I

GENERAL.*~;lCif~~ It ae alo available from Liquor Board Stores throughout Canada, in all the irsands of the Caribbean,
Caymmn and Br asMd~w Panama and without doubt, throughout Jamaeca the home of APPLETON RUM.


51)@ QribHMf i


Exnia resident has his pacemaker checked


AVAI LAB LE


YOU R


F 00D ST ORE-


Distri'buted by


GENERAL AGENCY LIMITED


Phone 2-1551


Patton Street, Pairndale










Tuesday, February 27 1973.


ROYAL MAIL R',GULAR"FE ,GHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION~ CO.
For information contact the agent

RH.M.UUNH & 50., .50.
PHONE 28683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


)~ ~f;~l)


_ _


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY, LIMITED
P.O. BOX N-8177 NASSAU


religious custom

By Abigail Van Buren
a sm or cluss tremne-). v. newsl swe. e
DEAR ABBY: Some of my best friends are Jew1s, but I
can't figure out something.
Once I went to a Jewish Amneral service an I wore no
hat. il don't even own one.] After I entered, a little man
ran after me and offered me a little skull cap, indicating
that I should wear it. Of course I put it on. I looked around
and noticed that all the other men were wearing one.
On another occasion I attended a Jewish wedding which
took place in another temple, and this time nobody wore
anything on their heads.
Are Jews supposed to wear something on their heads
for funerals, but not for weddings? How about for regular
Sabbath services? What's the rule? Please set me straight.
CURIOUS
DEAR CURIOUS: Covering the head is an old Jewish
custom. During the course of Jewish history, especially la
Western Europe, and now la North America, many Jews
have felt that this custom is no longer required: therefore,
differing patterns of rltaal apply.
Among Orthodox [the most relligious] Jews, the shall
cap [or "yarmelke") Is worn not only for prayer bat for all
the daily activities. Conservative Jews observe this custom
only during prayer.
However, within the Reformed movement. various
practices rlre observed, depending upon the particular casr-
tom of the congregation.

DEAR ABBY: I am an executive in my early 50s. My
wife died three years ago and ours was a beautiful mar-
riage. I am not looking for another wife, but I do enjoy
female companionship occasionally.
A friend has a secretary who caught my eye. She is 26
and a really beautiful girl who dresses in wonderful taste. I
asked her for a date, and took her to one of the finest
places for dinner. She was dressed Ulke a queen and I was
proud to be seen with her. I offered her a cocktail and she
said, "I'll have a beer."
When I realized she wasn't joking, I ordered her a
beer, which she guzzled in nothing flat. When it came time
for dinner she asked me to order for her, so I ordered a
broiled lobster. When it was served she asked me how to
eat "the thing."' [She had never seen one eaten before.]
She made an awful mess of it,. and threw the shells all over
the table.
During the evening, some terribly vulgar language
came out of that beautiful mouth. I was shocked. The
reason I'm writing is to tell you this was the third such
disappointment I've had in a month!
What's the matter with the young women of today,
Abby? Are they typical? Sign me.
NOT TqAT LONESOME IN N. Y.
DEAR NOT: No. But you might have better lack with
ladles nearer your own age.

DEAR ABBY: Last year, when my son was three years
old and attending preschool, he came home with his little
face all black and blue. I asked him what happened and he
told me the teacher did it.
I called the teacher and she flatly denied it. She saki he
had fallen and hit his face on a chair.
Now my son is in the same class this year, and I have
just been told by an eyewitness that my son was telling me
the truth. That teacher did hit him in the face and caused
those Ibrokses! And it seems that mine isn't the only child
this teacher has left marks on.
Abby, what would you do if it were your child?
CONCERNED PARENT
DEAR CONCERNED: I would enlist the support of Mae
eyewitnes s ad bring the matter to the attention of the
teacher's superior.

DEAR ABBY: This is an "open letter" to "Second
Wife" who plaintively resents the children of "First Wife"
helping themselves to all their deceased mother's possesl-
sions without considering that they were their father's pos-
sessions, too, and perhaps he had sentimental feelings
about them.
Men are not the sentimental creatures "Second Wife"
pictures her husband to be, and he probably couldn't care
less about the things his wife collected during their mar-
riage, especially once he has a new mate.
Besides, if "Second Wife" was a widow, she should
have her own collection. If not, accumulating things for her
new lie with her new husband will be a pleasure.
Please, "Second Wife," don't pity your new husband
because his children helped themselves to all their mother's
treasures. He now has you, which should more than com-
pensate for the loss.
I hope my happy marriage of 46 years lasts a lot
longer, but just in case, I'm taping names on the backs of all
my possessions indicating to whom they shall go, so my
successor won't have to worry about it.
Further, if I were "Second Wife," I wouldn't care to
have First Wife's possessions staring me in the face in my
new home. LUCKY
Preesnt Yoou'H feel better if yes get it off year Chest.
Per a perseaa reply, write to ABBY: Box No. Wee, L A.,
Calif. see. aErles stamped, self-addressed envelope.





PIONEER YOUTH
GOSPEL EXTRAVAGANZAMEIGTUSA
FOR FRIDAY THE REGULAR meeting of
A GSPE exravgana, hte recently-formed Pioneer


sponsored by the Region Bells Youth Organization will be
and the International Masons, held 8 p.m. Thursday at
under the patronage of Mr. Columbus Primary School,
Milo Butler, Governor- Collins Avenue. Officers and
designate of the Baha~mas, will members are to attend.


Fm WLUES THAT CAN'T BE BEAT, SHOP MAURA'S ON BAY AW uMAURN or M


nfpesu anormpiBernnah

Loppeu Gfor Mai t ati
Intrepid for New York
WEATHER
WIND: North-west to
Northeast 10 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Pardly cloudy
TEMP: Min, tonight 62


EmeAl RI VeasD Ba TO DSt r
Fyra fro mWestPla Bah
Shamrock from South
Eruhera dG ender Express
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer for West Palm Beach
FrARpRIVING ro0MORROW:
Sunward from Miami;


:~~~~t
t





1M~abbp


OVer


CELOTEX






LEAVE EARTH-BOUND
IDEAS BEHIND ...
FOR THAT REALLY COOL
CONTEMPORARY LOOK

1/4" 4' x 8'


',t


be held at 7:30 p.mI. riduay at
Wesley Schoolroom, Blue Hill
Road and Meadows Street.
Appearing on the
programme will be the Sons of
Joy, the Visionaires, the
Gospel Souvenirs, Southland
Yo~uth Choir, the Heralds and
m issM Ac er of ZNS will be
the emcee.


from
WEYERHAUSER
%/" 4' x 8'
Only




per sheet


BIRTH
A SEVEN pound, three
ounce son was born Friday
morning to the wife of Mr.
Carlton Sands of Crooked
Island Street, the Grove, at the
Priaes Mrare Hsita The
junior.


-~c-'


51st r itibunt


COnfuiS OH


o i




I~ I-I- --rz -' --- ----- -- -- - - ---- --r~T~---:i----- _--___I~;; =_li-_ ~ -I-CI-IP-- --~---- = ii._


fu** 7y, shrbrry zr, 1973.


Qbe Qrtbunt
BsR~ .~l~t;~r.rp N' ~~'EW OFFICERS


FINAL NITE! 7 & 10:25



SAND .8:45






NO ONE UNDEIR 17 AD)MITTIED


GREGORY Campbe~ll, alias
"Dirty Red" of RoJ; r-rn~r
who is serving an 18-months
prison sentence for stealing,
was ordered to serve ain extra
12-months when he appeared
before magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay on a similar charge
Monday. The sentences were to
run concurrently
He was accused of' "pick.
pocketing Hie lifted $300


WIRI~P~


*=


rrrrlr H D ~~I IClA Y


I I


Fr~ED MWB *r- t
PL
"TOWER
NO ONE: UNDE~


WEDUNESDAY T
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 8: 30
If you steal
from the mob, i
It's su








"ACROSS 11


NYO ONE UNDER
Reservations not claimed
on first come fiu


Last Day Wednesday
Matinee continuous
from 1:30
Evening 8: 30
"TRINITY IS
STILL MY NAME" G.
Terence Hill
Bud Spencer
PLUS
"'THE AMBUSHERS" PG.
Dean Martin
Senta Berger
'Phone 2-2534



Matinee continuous from 2,


HA. CEA


;-'Phorne 2~;,-1004, 200
$300,000
t's not robbery.
icide.







*YAPHIET KATOre
0"STREET"
U...4 AHwha
17 ADMITTED. B
Sby 8:15 will be sold
rst served basis.

r adesr~ra m ardyI
Continuous showings
from 3 i


Richard Crenna


"THE MAD ROOM" PG.
Stella Stevens
Shlley WintersI
No one under 17 wtube dmitted.



Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666













US60 *nm~u laP w

IOF EVIL* I
R 17ADMITTED.


EIGHTH SIGNATORY TO LEGAL
EDUCATION AGREEMENT


.1


of St. Christophier/Ne~vis/
Anguila a. c
r." H, Abrey Fraser, in

decision of the Goverlnent of
St. Christopher/N~evis/Anguilla
will act as a 'fillip' to the
hesitating West Indian
8overnment.s.
TIDES
High 3:15 a.m. and 3:35
~.m
w 9 :34 ar. and 9;34


THE GOVERNMENT of St.
Christopher, Nevis Anguilla

sipaoyto "","" agemn
establishing the Council of
Legal Education and the
Director of Legal Education is
making arrangements with the
secretary/general of the
Commonwealth Caribbean
Regional Secretariat to
facilitate the signing of the
agreements by the Government


OF NURSING
ASSOCIATION
THE FOLLOWING; office
were elected at the Nurses
Association meeting on
February 12:
President, Miss Brendel Cox;
Ist. vice president, Mrs.
Dorothy Phillips; 2nd vice
president, Mr. Andil LaRoda;
secretary, Mrs. Ironaca Morris;
assistant secretary, Sister Betty
Ann; treasurer, Miss Brezetta
King and assistant treasurer,
Mrs. Geneva Thornton.
The following, were elected
chairmen of standing
committees:
Membership, Public
Rel ad tnss, M cia Ophelia
Economic Welfare, Mrs. Agnes
Davis a dNur ig Educatio

M mbers of the Registry
Committee are Mrs. Castella
Walkes, Mrs. Pearl Rahming,
Miss Brendel Cox, Miss
Brezetta King, Mrs. Eloise
Nicholls, Mrs. Ironaca Morris
and Mrs. Sheila Ferguson.


from Mr. Rueben Bott of
.tueben's Department Store on
April 24 last year. The court
was told that he took the
amount when he went to Mr.
Bott's store requesting
employment as a "bouncer.
Giving a demonstration in
karate as an example of his
comipetence, he ended up with
Mr. Bott's 5300 in his own
pocket
Hie was also sentenced to
18-months on a third charge of
pick-pocketing $131 from Mr
Bernard Paul on February 10
eflast year. Hesoacame rat
demonstration, the court was
STURiDAY NIGHT
MOVIE AT GHS
"RED RUNS The River,"
will be shown by the Bahamas
Youth Evangelism FellowshiP
at 8 p.m. on Saturday at the
Government High School
Auditorium*
"Red Runs The River,"
according to a release from the
Fellowship, is a full-length
feature film produced by Bob
Jones University and suitable
for teenagers as well as adults.
There will be no admission
charge, nor will there be ~a


HUM AN E SOCIETY'S R AF FLE PRIZE

TOMORRlOW'S LAST DAY: Miss Deborah Taylor admires the fwHn red Datson
car that is being offered as first prize in the Bahamas Humane Society raf i. It is a luxury
car with economy performance, full carpeting and a white, custom vinyl interior are just
the beginning. The Eicensing and insurance costs are way down the mileage way up.
Maybe you can do yourself some good by doing good buy your ticket now.
Tomorrow will be the last day of sales, the draw will be held on March S at the Cat and


Fiddle.


PHOTO: Darkl R. Culrl.


--~'rZ


I


1
1


I










1


L (
+_~-



u~i


1
D
i
4
9
-i r

r

3
u
t
1
r
r
i

j
i
r
j


i
i
t
ul




`1
J


i
a
i ~P
i
I
t
a
i
i
\ 'u

r
r
r
rL'
ra ~Zl~ilC~~
~


The Roal 8 The HelPf ul Bank


OSORM ths fo


S S t 8


pich-ji0Ckting' 5050}


1


"(Happy to meet you...




I'm the Helpf al Banker


"u'llbr Smin me at any branch



of the Ideal Bank"




I


Elyr Srtiburne


MIKE DANIEL'S SCHOONER AGAMEMNON UNDER FULL SAIL.


ppdfit~ ~31l


DHA~ KIDNEY ANDBDlf PI
at chemists and stores.
Distributed b :
Thomson rugCo Ltd, Box 6021 Centreville, Nassau.




NO TICE




ESTATE OF TH E LALTE

OLIVER SINCLAIR HUNTER




NOTICE is hereby given thart all personS
having any claims or demands against the
above-named Estate are requested to send the
same duly certified to the undersigned on or
before the 31st March next.
And Notice is hereby also giveni thiat at the
ex iration of the time above-mecntione~d the
assets of the deceased will be distributed among
the persons entitled thereto having regard only
to the claims of which the Executors shall then
have had notice



HIGGS &( JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Executors


_I
~tr


I.





















r+


;1, -i,
E-~9P,
L~P~-:
t_. -,
.-I- u, -~~
Y
TL
~c r
c









'~-'r~~ ''
,, :r
"rf:l
,, ~F~rei c~C:
r c;r
* .~~-
Y,
+ g~ ~ ,r
t rr;30
r_
S~C I-
r i Ljr
i' '" '
~--~;
4
r
ni;
.r


I~~RFLB~tnlil


WEDNESDAY, 28TH FEBRUARY & THURSDAY 1ST MARCH WILL BE


BONANZA DAYS


ATBaIbrS SAEO:



REMNANTS INFANTS' DR ESSES & SUITS SWEATERS
*FLANNEL SHIRTS* SWEAT SHIRTS
*CHILDREN'S AND IN FANTS' TIG HTS
*ANKLE SOCKS* MEN'S KHAKI PANTS (LARGE SIZES)
e BEDSPREADS BLANKETS SHE ETS o PI LLOWCASES TOWE LS





OPEN: 8:30 to 7:00 MON. FRI. 8:30 to 8:00 p.m. SAT.


BAHA M AS INDUSTRIAL

GASES L TD.


Will be closed for their annual stock -taking

On Thursday March ist.1973 and until

Ip.m.On Friday March 2nd.


DURING THIS PERIOD WE WILL BE UNABLE

TO MAKE ANY SALES OR DELIVERIES.


WE REGRET THE INCONVENIENCE.


I---- ~c' - -


A SCHOONER RACE will
be introduced to the Bahamas
F~on 11mrsday, the "lay day"
between the two major
S.O.R.C. events here, to make
this week a festival of sailing.
The race to be known as
the Nassau Schooner Race -
over a 12.9 mile course, is the
idea of architect Michael
D~anicel w ose: s, i n



f runte in havinha to m en
ocean races --the last two of

cetre on Nssau, and ti year
the M amio dauRtahce as du

Cup Race will be sailed on
Friday.
With so much prestigious

mcies' s me otf us fee ta
een ekerne could brees lin t


T rac n ose uo a

except spinnaker and

olPER E UAL TROPHY

of e Mn sry he eors h

coewine dp t eent


TheO. will be presrenens t tit
rece tion on Sturday evening.

Race is intended as an informal

copI sed han iapig ta

MEETING TONIGHT
A skippers' meeting will be
held y Mr. D niel at 6 o'l c

Na.su ::htdbHivn whe

give efor Thursday's rce Sa
Buoy at the entrance to Nassau
harbour and continues in a
no thestperli direletio 6 ile

north of the eastern end of Salt
Cay; thence southerly through
Rose Island Rocks Channel
(between Rose Island Rocks
and the eastern tip of Rose
Island) to a point
approximately 0.3 miles south
of the eastern end of Atholl
Island; thence westerly across
Montagu Bay and through
Nassau Harbour; to a finish off
the eastern end of the Prince
George Dock extension.
Mr. Daniel felt that the
introduction of a race for
traditional rigged "character"
vessels, such as gaff schooners,
"might inject additional
interest, and perhaps create a
variation and light relief to
the more high-powered ocean
racing, as well as presenting a


~~-= ~ ~ -? q ,














10DE gives $1,000 to Stapledon School
ANNUAL PRESENTATION: The Gordon Chapter of the L.O.D.E. made its annual
presentation to the Staptedon School on Monday. Presenting the cheque of $1,000 to
Mrs. Sybil Blyden of the Stapiedon School (centre) was Mrs. Jack Smith, treasurer of the
Gordon Chapter (left) and Mrs. Robert Orr, the Chapter's Regent.
PHOTO: Philip Symorsctt


rather attractive spectacle "
He thought that perhaps
other events and functions
could be added in future years.
So far Keewatin and Grand
Turkt hve jomed Agame non
schooners are expected to
participate.
GROWING SUCCESS
Mr. Daniel, who has been

r ac inNwo t r an
partici atedein ias races, at his

Race from this association.
in Niia ,race was iniltiae

deurn th ei96 aAmeio ats g
schooners raced on the first
'lay day' of that series for the
Leiter Cup," he recalled. "That
e6 ,t was rep ated dt ing the

within ruhgrowingasucchesss that


b coe tn annual tervent and

waters "
Mr. Daniel said that the

nrpi prwt ofitst a y



inra ng nmbearnof such one
meet arxl racs to the point
w er o a ndrt A ern

thtgrowh."




calendar of some 10 or 12
events throughout the summer

Gloucese so Ne Yosrk fo


HECTIC SAILING






BAHAMIAN wa tors,
renowrned for their clarity and
brilliant colours, are among the
busiest sailing waters in the
world.
The sailing season blew in an
international fleet of Sunfish
for the International Sunfish
Regatta in Montagu Bay. Pierre
Siegenthaler of the host Royal
Nassau Sailing Club won all six
races in a colourful fleet of
more than 30 boats.
The Southern Ocean Racing
Conference, already under way
in Florida waters moves to the
Bahamas this week with the
first of three Bahamian races,
the Miami to Lucaya. The
1973 SORC fleet includes a
record 131 boats.
The Miami to Nassau race
began yesterday with the final
SORe honiet Isthe N sau3 up
Following the Nassau Cup
Race of the SORC, the Star
Class Spring Championships are
scheduled off the east end of
New Providence. Hosted by the
Nassau Yacht Club, the races
run from March 4 to 11.
SNIPE RACES
From March 14 to 22 the
Royal Nassau Sailing Club will
stage the annual Snipe
Mid-Winter Regatta in Montagu

in enati nal lasshossailor
including world, North
American and United States
champions competing.
Bahamian sailors traditionally
do well in both the Star and
Snipe Class racing.
Meanwhile, Bahamian waters
are brightened with a fleet of
Solings at George Town,
Ex um a, where S ailing
Symposiums are being
conducted through to
mid-April. Based at the popular
Out Island Inn, the
Symposiums are actually
finishing schools for racing
sailors.
A "Race Week" consists of
six half days of racing,
interspersed with classroom


sessions and discussion periods
tn an Iys the alernn tsual s
known small boat sailors, the
sessions cover such aspects of
racing sailing as tuning and sail
trim, pre-race planning
psychology, crew selection
training tactics, wind and water
strategy, starting tactics, jib
and spinnaker handling.
windward mark rounding,
heavy weather techniques in
centre-hoarders and small keel
Ies mai c and team raaci g
of other fine points of sail
racing.
Whatever the class of sailing
arge oc ans racers, Slings,
'trs 'nps Surih
cruising sailboats it is a
year-round sport in the
Bahamas. It just happens to be
busier in Spring. '


RUNNING TIDE last year's SORC winner captured by photographer Roland Rose


Why so sad?
ILOOK so saa because
tomorrow, is the last day to
buy raffle tickets for the
Bahamas Humane Society's
fund-raising campaign. AII
that money goes to help me
and all my animal friends
who might need medical
atention sh wF,, or ho e

win the first prize a luxury
Datsun car.


supervising the nomination of new
onestu rfas'ne jen htalihan s
in July when he will also lose the
right to elect a new Pope, has
headed the congregation for 12
years.
were ndt im datl yr pace rola
Pope Paul named two secretaries
to the congre ation for the
evan elization oT the peoples,
wi so erviss ..ssonasern wokn
biati,h o0 n Afri an and itam"
and Archbishop Simon D.
Ac bds oapmofsang loe, Inf mer
They were named in the place of
one secretary, Archbishop Sergio
Pignedoli, 52, one of the newiv
named Cardinals who is rumoured
as a Ilkely candidate to become
n idnitti sfthe Secretariat for

CASES OF ROCKETS WASHED
UP ON FRENCH COAST
ST. BRIEUC, FRANCE (AP) -
Sixteen cases of rockets, each with
French, English and Dutch
mark ng, wnt ed Buptaoverc the
along with aI 10-man inflatable raft,
police reported Monday.
aToer leassano indic tion, th
rockets came from. They were
ready to be fired and described as
dangerous. Residents of the area
we"' ,,q"E"ed byt the plc o

JAMAICA RE-EXAMINES
ITS WORK-PERMIT LAW
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) -
Reaffirmation of the Jamaica
government's positive attitude
towards foreign investment in
Jamaica was made Sunday by Prime
sekna gta do icaMio cereI onie
at the Alcolr Minerals Alumina
plant at Halse Hall, Clarendon, a
mid-island parish.
ce wahnat towema p eit aolutte
tr" en ous plar nhat foreign
our present point of development
in Jamaica," he said "wve could not
htave ach eedu watt Ie sae' wee
foreign capital involving as it has
done a large share of the investment
in productive enterprises as well as
providing a major injection of
modern technology."


VATICAN RESHUFFLE
VATICAN CITY (AP)--Pope Paul
VI shuffled some key posts in the
Vatican congregations Monday.
Three Italian Cardinals lost their
post und irt IIl retired from any
The main figure was Carlo
Cardinal Clonfalonleri, who resigned
as Prefect or head of the
('o rne ato forr gre Bshop. Pao
of th ereter smfor n nChri 1 an
downl as Chancellor of the Roman
o,# thnie Clege oridrdD ls - te
honorary titles which Pope Paul s
1968 reform of the Curia had
deprived of any substantial role in
Vatican policy making .
C cardinal Confa onferi was
re',lacted n a tlti an,0Archb so
friend of P'ope Paul's. From
C'astiari, Sardinia, the new prefect
o the contrgation of thae bishafj
Cardinals who are: to receive their
red birettas at a Consistory March
s.The powerful role of head of the
vatic n agency conttronling bi s. ps


,,

I~~iT( ..Sr


bazaar
MRS. R IL

Chnelo of th ngL~i a
Diocese, opened St. Agnes'
parish bazaar on Friday
afternoon. Pictured with Mrs.
Turnquest is Canon William
Thompson, rector of St.
Agnes.

TOMM NAMED PRESIDENT

wASHIIN(;TON (Al' obr
I) imof Olympvl cr~nuia Hlarh. I,
Me~sdnt sorin a o n
Timm. ix republican. will
succeed outgo~ing chairman Sccolr
I). BrownMe- also a R~epubluanr,
whose resignation as effective March
Timm. 51. a rancher. was;i
chairman of the wachington Senser
Utiilities and Tralnspo~r nation
Commission before Nixon named
him to the CAB in Deccember.


Tuesday February 27, 1973.

NEW 'LAY DAY' RACE FOR S.O.R.C. SAILORS


Nassau Schooner Race to be sailed Thursday


SS TAP- FDrON: SCHOOL

















f al_ (MV'-"-` W1 A m'"" Ji A'"-~1I- C .


_~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ 1 -' I r y LL I IL


~--'-- -- I


'


I


I


C8917
REST SALES OR RENTALS
in Real Estate are through,
FOX & SONS Tel. 28012 -
31295. Box 6104, Nassau.


C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.

C8643
apARt nt ONEel BED OOM

$24500 per monthR Call: C ete

C8815
BAYCROFT beautiful ocear
view, 1 bedroom apartment,
large living, tastefully,
furnished, top floor, telephone,
pool, laundry. Call 4-1288.

C8899
BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom
furnished house with carport
having all utilities. Phone
58201.

C8931
dooE EXTRA Larg rwo


adm dinVith alliarbas ca l
furnished Victoria Cour


B Sreet le ilitis poe
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,

bewen8 ~ an p.m8

C8982
FURNISHED one bedroom
apartment, Centreville, w/w
carpet, air conditioned. $230
includes water, electricity
phone. Call 2-2698 or 5-1663'

C8967
2 BEDROOM 1 bath home*
separate dining room, fully
furnished airconditioned, five
minute walk to Montagu Beach
inhq iet ara 4Ladke View5Roa4
night.


O F40E OR STORE SPACE -
Chariotte nearaBay Imm dito

Inquire 4-2017.
C8985
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house --

comblet Town. Phn 3418 .

SKYLINE HEIGHTS
C8929
Woodland Road: Hilitop
hooudsieiondentrally doub
bedrooms: 2'r bathrooms-

seaatet diinglivroom;roTmV
t nm large u ta mode n

ncega2dn S0 er snnth.


CAS FOR SAILE
C8892
1966 FORD MUSTANG, big
tiemgs am,5 me c eGoin9 fo
island. Phone 51606 *


C96 FIAT Sports C~oupe 4
$300. R. King Telephone
2-8907 from 8:30 a.m. to 5.00
P m

C8999
MGB, new July 1971, white
with black teard top,
convertible hood and radio.
Immaculate condition, only
12,000 miles. Phone 2-1023

Cffice hours.

USA-4, 71 4-dr Ford LTD
Brougham. Fully loaded
include factory stereo tape
system. Steel Michelin tires
20,000 miles. $3800. Buyer
must pay duty. Call
Commander Fliegel 21181
(work), 77351 (home)

C8937



FOR YOUR FURNITURE
AND OTHER EFFECTS

FOX BROS.


DOWDESWELL STREET
(4 DOORS EAST OF
DEVEAUX ST.)


PA). BOX8104 E.S.
NASSAU,8AHAMAS
TEL:3 012

Wr~~ kk


OPEN L NIGHT


CA 9ENTER to wrk o
construction in OuwoIslanodn
Contact Bruce Francis
telephone 3-5240.


BLUE VISTA HEALTH
BEAUTY SALONS
Require Masseur & Masseuse;
Manicurists & Pedicurist. Also'
apprentices males or females
Call for an appointment.
Telephone 77048.

TRADE SERVICES

CST O AWN INGS AND

RAs'sNING, SHUTTERS

PohNESLSGeorge & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 58213, or
5-1772 WORLD OF MUSIC,
Dewgard Plaza.


C7176
ASSISTANT MANAGE :
Mainly responsible for ah

dep rtm nt of 500uroo hokrtel.
Must be well knowledgeable of
all phases in back of the
housekeeping operation. 5-7
years experience, references
and Police Certificate.
COST 'CONTROLLER: Must
be knowledgeable of at! phases
in accounting, be able to
analyze daily payroll cosis for
500)-room hotel with as many
as 750 employees. Must be able
to analyze all daily purchases.
7-10 years experience,
r~efeices and Police

RE U EOTHemReAPIST

Phh dthrapyocie ndon
England. Registered member of
the profession supplementary
to medicine. 2-3 years
experience, reference from
devious empiP s Aply

GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
AND COUNTRY CLUB;
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, BETWEEN THE
HOURS OF 9 A.M. to 3 P.M.

C8991
SYNTEX CORPORATION
HAS THE FOLLOWING

:-.ACNIS-:.

genea edplanto equi mente
methods and problems

ean en anc I tos5 o3
Must have at least six years of
diesiide maintenance plant
MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR
Successful candidate requires a
thorough knowledge of
machine shop practices and
have the ability to supervise
mechanics, millwrights,
pipe/fitters, welders and
electricians. He will be
responsible for the efficient
operation of the maintenance
shop activities. Diversified
supervisory experience
ESSENTIAL.
ELECTRICIAN INSTRUMENT
MECHANIC
Required for the installation,
maintenance, repairs and tests
of electric at and
instrummentati th system

dintmbuti tns, ligmhtin~r
tools, motor controls heating,
ventilation, airconditioning,
refrigerator, steam generation
and various chemical plant
euipment an sutil ties. Must

e xpe rience in industrial,
electrical and instrumentation
work.
OPE RATIONS SUPERVISOR
Responsible for the supervision
ofadhe So vnt Recoverytiand
Wse Trament opera ions


eginwei gand prcersin.e -
years practical experience in
chemical madn fa ting,


A5t 3 earU oE age, with
three to six years experience in
Materials Control and/or
Prhsnh ctr ra Chemirtl
Applican ts mu st be
professionally qualified and
conversant with Chemical and
Engineering Terminology.
Applicants should apply in
person at Syntex Corporation,
West Sunrise Highway, or write
P. O. Box F-2430, Freeport,
Tel: 352-8171

C7177
FRONT OFFICE CASHIER:
Must be able to operate the
NCR 4200 machine.
Experienced in Travel Agent
Guest Coupon, 2-3 years

Criiae a nat i
appearance.
FRONT OFFICE CLERK:
Must have experience with
large Conventions Groups. 2-3
years experience, reference
from previous employer, Police
Certificate and neat in
appearance.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA BEAWE NOC

APPLY"


GRAND BAHAMA
IN F~REEPORT TEL 352-8808


C8914
MALE MANAGEMENT
TRAINEES
Young men over 21 required to
learn credits and collections
laacn tour ofnagemet A
public is preferable. Car is
essential. Starting salary
$4,800 per year and car
allowance. Reply in own
handwriting to: Adv. C8914*
320,The Triabune, P. O. Box


URENTLY REQUIRED

experi enepeup to trialurba anena
anrd balance sheets, to work fo

o'laroen ntsmean ae fr Ol

telephone 2-2465 for
appointment.
,C8759
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED requires
automotive mechanic with own
tools. Experience with a garage
or fleet owner preferred.
Previous experience with G. M.
vehicles and/or engines an asset
but not essential. Successful
applicant would be expected to
fill a vacant position with
ample room for advancement.
Contact Mr. J. Smith, Service
Manager for appointment.

C7160
POSITION AVAILABLE

sanMASE 9RARINERpay
Limited, P. O. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement", a
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30
years of age, fully qualified as
to education and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign-Going Master Mariner
Certificate or recognized
euivalete pnApplica ts to

aove adess giving a full
resume of education'
exetian.e and technical


C8945
RAMBMOTOR150SCTO TER

LA BE TT c occ en Van da


C8975
LARGE QUANTITY of
attractive modern hanging
lights. Ideal for shops,
restaurants, hotels, etc. For
inquiries please call Mr.
Revington at 2-1404.

C8979
METAL AND MINERAL
DETECTORS. Ideal for use in
construction work and
excellent past-time. For
information call 23921.


son RINE SUPPLIES


d4FOcOTd LASTReON
fishing and skiing $400. Night
phone 41429. Day 28262.

C8925
BERTRAM 31 seat express
cruiser, twin G. M. diesel*
excellent condition. To see call
Mario 3-6645 from 9 a.m. to 5
p.mn. or 3-6649 after 5 p.m.



Kluipd iSHreglass2 ilge~k I
stoop, 4 berths, head*5 sail
retractable outboard in wels,
All75 dinghy $3,500. Phone


HELP NTED

C7M ITION AVAILABLE
FOR
MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. O. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement", a
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30
years of age, fully qualified as
to education and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign-Going Master Mariner
Certificate or recognized
equivalent. Applicants to
please apply mn writing to the
above address giving a full
resume of education,
ii t in.e and technical

C8628
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
required: High school graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
A pakiant must be able to take
reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport.


A DNIERD wimmediate y
experience in all duties related
aito nurerwork and outside

Lnsapin Coem n GLtnd

Bahama, P. O. Box F-252.

ONE FRONT Office N.C.R.
Operator, to train all front
office personnel, with at least
three (3) years in similar
position.
One Night Auditor required.
Must be able to operate N.C.R;
machine and post guests
accounts until balanced each
day, with at least three (3)
years of experience mn similar
position. .
Apply to: Personnel Director'
Lucayan Beach Hotel'
Freeport.

C7188

PLNT GTOPESA IN

DEPARTMENT
Grand Bahama Telephone
Compahy has a job opening for
a qualified Plant Manager with
management and supervisory
skills and knowledge of station,
key and PABx installation and
repair. Must have at least 10
years practical experience in
United States or Canadian
telephone methods.


Company, Ltd., 2C Kipling
Building, P. O. Box F-2478,
nrepor352-Gra~nd Bahama.


IIELP IWATED

INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid exceitent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Box F2415
Freeport, Bahamas.

C7187
CATALYTIC West Indies,
Ltd., Post Office Box F-2544.
Freeport, Grand Bahama Has
job opportunities available for
Bahamians in their Refinery
Maintenancoer th pf i g o

MAI TNANCE MECHANIC
(ELECTRICAL) Must have a
minimum of five (5) years
experience in Refinery or
associated industrial plants.
Experie ce inw tou le-sooting
electr ical maintenance
pertaining to refinery
operations.
FIELD MACHINIST -- Must
have a minimum of five (5)

tro ble-shoon ped ednpair in
all Refinery Rotary equipment

niesels Iptunpscenut iuga
compressors and transfer

equu f eednt applicants should

Indsra obic~ee2 Mnistr o

Ba ama, Bahamas.


COU ESCORT REQUIRED:
This position of Tour Escort
requires extensive periods of
time away from home. Must
have experience in dealing with
guests and also speak French
and English fluently. Six (6)
months to 1 year experience.
Must be neat mn appearance,
between the ages of 21-25.
Reference and Police
Certificate required.
Interested Persons Apply:
Grand Bahama Hotel, West
End, Grand Bahama, Mr. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.


ASAITAENTFRONT/OFFlaCE
supervise Front Desk Staff.
Fully conversant with
reservations and Front Desk
procedures Must be able to
operate N.C.R. 4200 and type.
At least two years Front Desk
experience required, also Police
Certificate.
HEAD WASHMAN: Receiving
and sorting soiled thnen.
Supervise loading operations of
was ingeand drying rcthin s


machines when necessary
References from previous
employer required.
ROOM ARTEENDAN LNE
MAIDS: At least three years
Ar ious e perience necessa y.
Personnel .Dept.... Royal Palm
Way, or P. O. Box F-531,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


I


L I- .. I


I


I


_ ___ ____ __ __1__


____~ __


Tuesday, February &,
}973.


I I


I I


AM RINE SUPPLIES


I I


C8648
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
D- 926all 2-2152. Evenings

C8784
2 BEDROOM apartment in
Centreville District, fully
furnished. For particulars ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.


C864T
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.




KIK S. HINSEY will
sell at the parking lot east of
the Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 23rd day of
March 1973 at 12 Noon the
following property: -
ALL THAT piece parcel o'
lot of land situate in the
VWestern District of the
Island of New Providence
and being Lot No. 14 on a
otanos thle3Subd~iision o

No.R PO Tthe B'8AKES

M UBDIVISI N.28hJl,
1971 Joyce Veronica Bain to
Fnnce LCoerdporation of
Recorded i~n Volum 1800
Pa es 491 to 497 ue
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion.
DATED 16th DAY OF
FEBRUARY A.D. 1973
KIRK S. HINSEY

886 Public Auctioneer

t eRKa in NStEYa fdl e t
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay

inogh 1r3 etrt21 nodon t e
ALL THAT piece parcel or

Numbr wnodhunde adot
Seventy-nine (279) on the
plan of lots in' the
Subdivision called and
known as "Ridgeland
Valley" situate in the
Southern District of the
Island of New Providence
which said plan has been
approved by the Public
Board of Works and is filed
in the Registered Office of
Englerston Limited which
said piece parcel or lot of
land hereby assured is
bounded NORTHWARDLY
by the Lot Numbered Two
Hundred and Seventy-eight
(278) of the said plan and
rnng ASeo DSixtby (0

H ndred Number nty-th ee
(273) of the said plan and
running thereon Seventy
(70) feet SOUTHWARDLY
by a Road Reservation

r~u Tng ter eet S xtde ( Od
feet and WESTWARDLY by
the Lot Numbered Two
hundred and Eighty-five
(285) of the said plan and
running thereon Seventy

M ta et dated 19th
September, 1966 Winston
Reubean Cm bell andFD re

C rporation of Bahamas

Rae odto in7 Volume 1038
T sl so sujt to re ev

his behalf to bid up to that
price
Terms: 10%~ of the purchase
by ice at time of sale and
Datanedeon completion..
AD.te 1973 day of February,
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer' '
C8884
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot East of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Ba
Street on the 23rd day o
March 1973 at 12 noon the
following property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Fox
HiII in the Eastern District

Povi ece afoeesi thN

Romer Street and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet on
the East by property now or
about to be conveyed to
Alphonso Adderley and
running thereon One
hundred (100) feet on the
South by land the property
of Mary Miller and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet and
on the West by land the
pop~e ty of Ois arnown and


hnr (100) feet.
Mortgage dated 24th, October
latus Behe I h i nce
Comprt'i on of Ba..**
A died
Peco250 t 25Volume 1038
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auct rteror anyuperson o
price'
Terms: 10%b of the purchase
price at time of sale and
Dalandcelo6 Tomple in.eray
A .D .1973. R H~ S Y
KIRK S HINS r


C8857
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
1970 Chevroset impal $2600

A 9 tlmat Gneen $875
1971 Vauxhah
Viva 2 Dr. Radlc
Auto. Blue $1895
1970 Vauxhall V va
Automatic Green $1200
1970 Ford LTD
A/C Beige, Vinyl $2995
1967 Cougar Yellow $800
1973 Pontiac Hatchback
A/C, 2400 miles. Blue $4950
1972 Vauxhall Viva
S/W Automatic white $26600
1972 Pontiac Ventura
Vinyt Top 6Cyl. $3950
1970 Morrism110 0S sies$95


190 nia ePar sienn 300
4 Dr. Sedan Blue/White $2500
1971 Vauxhall Victor
4 Dr. S/W Auto. Red. $1800
1973 Le Mans 4 Dr. Vinyl'
2000 miles only, $80
ue rade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
O pste the lce H u
Tee phone 34636-o e

C8932
New Providence Leasing
Limited have the following list
of used cars for sale. On the


i oc ted onGbsCr

Oe ehoe 2t4 01 ur2480 2f r
further details:-



1971 Ford Ltd. 9-Passenger

W15o0n. ei ,e~hile isow@
tip-top shape.
1971 Toyota Corona Price
$2,100 --Down $700.
1970 Ford Capri Automatic
Transmission Price $1,850 -
Down $500
1971 Austin 1300 G.T. Price
$1,750. Down $550.
1971 Vauxhall Victor
Automatic Transmission '*-
Price $1,650. Down $450.
1970 Vauxhall Victor Standard
Price $1,500 Down $400
1971 Mercury Cougar --Price
$4,500 Down $1,200.
1971 Ford Pinto Price
$2,400. -- Down $600.
1972 Volkswagen 1300 Price

W2),400o haoe add tio at buys
for cash up tos 51000 s la e

happy to show you around our
used car lot.
This week's special:
1967 9-Passenger Cadillac

Dchuanicae and beoed atte tirne
we will accept $1,550 Cash as
is.

FOR SAL
C8813
20 h ~p. LONG SHAFT
Me cur 7anal Stin control.


C8973
BAHAMAS YOUTH
EVANGELISM FELLOWSHIP
invites you to see a full length
fea R'efilmt "REDR NSm TE
High School Auditorium
Saturday March 3rd. 8:00 p.m.
IT'S FREE COME AND
BRING A FRIEND.
C8980
WANT TO BUY Real Estate
but don't have time during the
week, for your convenience
Biff's Real Estate is open on
Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Call 23921 to make your
appointment.




Cn8 7oing memory of our dear
mother, grandmother and great
grandmother Ruthanna Minus
who passed away nine sad
years ago today February
27th 1964.
Sleep on mother and take your
rest.
Sadly missed by: 9 sons, 2
daughters, grand and great
grand children and a host of
other relatives and friends.


H*LP WNN ICU
C8977

Ee ur dENCapablO oN han lIN
Caus rns Documens rast be
entr es, monetary applications

Cal2317 f r ite h duies.

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Cout Isladdiotel.rsoeun lds
correspondence and charts.
Typing and shorthand
req u i red. Must have
bookkeeping and accounting
experience. A desire and ability
to handle people is a must.
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Box
N1131, Nassau.
C8902
SERVICE MANAGER
required to control mechanical
section of large automobile
dealership. Must be able to
control staff, fully conversant
with warranty procedure,
oversee body shop and
maintain extensive workshop
rqu mentewWrite Box N-3741


C8968
WAREHOUSE Centreville
40 x 115 Priced at $79,000
Lease back guaranteed
Leslie Fox telephone 31295 -
28012

C8976
ONE LARGE residential lot i
Highland Park, high elevat ion
Only $9,500.00. Call Ro et
at 28437 before 5 p.m

C8918

~O ET beO use yoU La' O e

SONS REA ESTTEFO --Tl
28012 31295 evenings
Box 6104, Nassau.

C8981
FOR SALE
COMPARE Sands Addition
with other Subdivisions. 80ft.
frontage against 50 ft.
6400 sq.ft. against S,000 ft.
Under ground utility against
unsightly overhead lines.
20% Cash,discount against
little or no discount.
Low deposit
Easy monthly payments
Near schools, churches
s~h ppoin med oher fa iiis


Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
customs cLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVINt, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEESLHBANDGNG


RESOAL R TE

CONTACT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C8103
YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT
UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ABCO'S
NEW 'S UPE R STEAM'
CLEANING METHOD. TEL:
51071-2-3-4.


C8930
2 LARGE LOTS 20.000 so. ft.


lt eSeabez Ese P ic
$5000.00
Welinsrtuated Hilltop Lot
Motague Terrace Price
$1i0,h000.00 A choice corner lot
$6000.1 a Estate Price,
Ch I .0
Sbodice lots Dannotage
6250.vision Soldier Rd. from
$ th .0 Choice elevation
wit excellent view.
For information call Bills Real
tate 23921

Q89( POR SLE
HOUSE City limits in
ShireaA 3 bedro m furnish d


Su f clen ope toco vrt fr
a etal uit E eti
CGeneatnor. Spaucnous gr unsc
da can off3 trms Ifmwa ea
SUNITS Montag Hei hts -
Gdeal for1 living and income.
Grounds 100 by 150 Fruited --

Frnis~he. Goo income. Was
Seller for $45,0 .00 wM H
OUT WEST house s lit level
m eern in dsiqn .Even a pool
views rights to Sandgorge c
only 50ft. away. Reduced for
immediate sale try us we

enertaing tisFi ihoeho s

one 2-storey other Bungalow
byed oEach contain q t re

maids quarters Prac e Is

built modern design. See
anytime.
HILLTOP EAHIGH AN nDR

swimming pool, with acre of
grounds-cultivated-rights to the
beach and last but not lease,
house 2 storey extremely large
and airy sitting most
spacious dining for high class
entertaining terrazo floors
with Mahogany trim can be
seen anytime morning noon or
night. We have the key We got
the low low price and we got
the mortgage-finance through
our office. One stop
transaction.
WATERFRONT OUT EAST -
250 feet on water edge with


deoaoting haep enughn t
buy expansion last but not
least only $75,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS REALTY
-- our numbers 22305 22307
22033 Nite 41197

FOR SALE OR1.rag

C8928
FOR SALE OR LONG LEASE
Attractive 3 bedro 2 bt

ah eodlit ad si dale d i
garden, garage, laundry room
Westward Villas near shops and
beach. Call 22211 or 77938.

FOR SAILE OR RtENT

ON PINK SAND BEACH "
unique 5 room designer's
2es a est cotae frtae.m
view, swimming, fishing. H. H.
L.arkin, c/o Box 101, Harbour
island.

USE THE TR~LIBUNE
.CLg4yggy ~


C8997
WANTED DRIVER
SALESrMAtN. Mu twheolesale

driver's licence and references
from previous employer. Also
moufichave Bahamas Junior
Crifct e wh ase have ally
e isoyment Apaply ierso ,
no phone' calls accepted
S eating 530 a.m. Mr da: p

.lHtbaurne or Mrke


8F70 SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
nreweCat .343 disel. 15ton
with 2 cargo hatches, one 14ft.
x 24ft and the other 14ft. x
42f t. double bottom, in

xontcn s ns Construction &
Shipng Mrsh HrouArk 8r


C7190
PASTRY CHEF REQUIRED
WITH AT LEAST 5 YEARS
E PEINCNECENG WITH

A LNH IO2PA R1 N


Elito QIribtht


1 Ir i r r


Come y Clssified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 bi Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from ga.m. to 5p~m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.


E TATSEL AER


T NERR OF


CARS FOR SALE


E DART SERVICES


LP EH WANTED


P LEI WANTED


I


Br Wrtibunt

CLASSIFIED ADVS.

BRING RESULTS-FAST

TO PLACE YOUR ADV.

TELEPHONE 21986-EXT.5














I


rn~Rr3r~l~


~


TITIN N


1


L7 --j P I


By DAL CURTIS


GENERAL T DE CIES o n t to force
anything today or tonight for it is essential if
you now wish to get ahead that you build a firm and secure
foundation to your life and take no chances. Most everyone is
in an argumentative frame of mind and will resent discussing
their aims or being blocked in gainirng them.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You have to use tact if you
want to get the backing you need from a bigwig now. Do
nothing that could impair the reputation you have carefully
built up. Take the right steps for advancement.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You want to get into some
new outlet, but you had better let an expert pick it out for
you. You have new associates who are fascinating but are not
'ex ctl whath roon wanted. Give them a httle more time to
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have made promises that
need to be kept scrupulously now, so get an early start on
such. Closest ties are very cooperative early, but later the
mood changes. So make hay while the sun shines.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A partner can give
fine advice that should be followed if you are to get the
benefits therefrom that you want. Stop deliberating so much
as is your habit and all works out fine. Think constructively,
wisely.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get the okay from partners for
handling all those business problems ahead of you and they are
soon behind you. Evening is good for resting and rebuilding
energies. If yours is a sedentary job, exercise.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You can have a fine time
today provided you stay within your budget. A
complimentary or cheerful word to closest ties can bring
excellent results. Avoid that talkative person who gets on your
nerves.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you use tact at home, you
can improve the situation there considerably Show more
thoughtfulness for kin. Don't discard something that a family
tie treasures. Make sure that you are efficient at your regular
job.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Keep appointments with
thope who have the knowledge you need and get it from them.
Better self-organization can bring excellent results in the
future. Avoid some situation that looks dangerous to you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Getting into new
outlets that will bring you added income is wise right now. Try
to save more money also instead of spending so lavishly. A
wide-awake attitude is important just at this time.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Strengthen your position
in your community in a.m ; adopt that new attitude early.
Handle correspondence, shop wisely, make plans for trips.
Entertain in p.m.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Study prices well before
you shop and be more concerned before you handle other
financial affairs as well. Use intuitive faculties more. Study
private goals intelligently and get advice confidentially from
expert also.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Try not to force a good friend
into doing something that is important only to you, and get
busy at it yourself. Avoid group meetings that could bring on
real trouble. Arguments are best kept out of right now.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .he or she will be
one of those delightful young children who feels that a fight
has to be put up for whatever is wanted, so teach early to have
a more cooperative 'attitude toward others; show that a kind
word accomplishes much more and with less trouble. Teach to
be compassionate also, or the world riill be cold toward your
offspring. A very hard worker in this chart, one who will
persevere until aims are attained. Send to right schools.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!

Bridge Ches
brVISTOR 0~s.
Bbn ao, scene dtheakt By~ LANARD BARDpti
home at mafi rny sn players
TZhe women, wannless at the n
vious yeark YI e TeM arpe llly tF~~rV~~
dnmprejssve. 'ItIsQ wee one of the!
most talked about hands at the I ~ t~
international congesa which pre-
cedled the Chw~tampionshp.

aiQJ7

QJs

A ~r10 9 4 32

After an uncontested anation, (9394)
North-South readit 00. It looks England beat Holland con-
an bOdexeln conYtraICt, depealina vincingly in the l~atet annual
on one at two Anesses. match despie a setback in to-
West leads the OKg and at onoe day a game between l13kly chll
the oddJs change, Mor declariser can Whtto move) and Peter
nolowyer alloni to losethe lead. Mvastland. The D~utch master
How should heU rc ~phy? 83nJoe heim~~ky ha a tt're torced vaerkhand to~ reslltn
crossed to the +A anid called for move, and why cdiBd Bc ithen
the OQ. Esot iwou~dn't have give up?
owjered a ,wa so dedlarer mae Par times: 10 secnds, chess
wirrtth th 0b d efen~s d ersbl fol- aster or expect: 30 seconds,
'lowing, and ouye t the spades. county standard; 1 mdnute, club
When EZast tr a diamond on player; 3 mlinutes, rverage; 7
16e Italatt taund, Easth heardmednval novice'r~;P
a sihat ret~ief, or had he the e almpmgn
dE as Rwoud hae surely 8ITI NO. 9594 -- -
c- 'we lltr ": awaravanie:
7d 6 3 Cheess SoE tion
R 5 8aoI s d 1 B-BO6! Resigns. The threat is
OK Q 10 9 87 43 2 B x B ch, Kt x B; 3 9--41 mate.
4 K 10 7 5 9 4 If 1 .. B xB 2 P xB, R-di2; J
Soma. uth d his losing ~ Kt--BQ! Kt xit; 4 Q-IKt? mate.
disaond tufeda dsennd m 1 1 . P x B 2 Q x Q olas. If
*Joited with a heart, foreln West 1 .. R--Bl; 2 B xB ek, Kt x B;
bola uewgav :r hs 5 9--se ch, R xg xR ....


"Maybe I'd have better luck in Accounting. They're
ALIWAYS taking up a collection for a wedding gift.,,

Karpert and the Ninky Toys-32
18 1 ll11Lb i 1 I


~_ __


JUDGE PARK ER


lous.1


__I


By Al I**L K**


STE VE R 0PER & MI KE NOMAD by saunders & o ver guard


U O




.UtSMS 01E 1 USED lGET A KI~i' OUT' OF


i:;tTluartayl February 27, 1973.


Whecn it comes to choosing
a tea-pot for Sants. Rupert
takes down the one he thinks
the old gentleman will like
~bat. "This wni hold lots of
te, he ay. He pauce ath1
tea-pot on the trolley. I've
just had a wonderful thought I "
ALL RIGHTS


he cries. How would it be
rf we gave Santa an extra
present ?" Someething that's
not on this list, ch? muses
the attle man. Ouiea good
spr t on ks ine sorts
reading-temp to go w~h the
bedtime book. '
RESERVED


as a 'helst."'


CROSSWORD



1. Mercy ship 23.0One of the
5. Selective Dwarfs
li~Service 24. Good time
TO0. Wanderer 25. Mend


'3. Accuse alsely 30. Liquid oxygen
14i. Grandparnta 31. Theater sign S
15. Mlakeedging 32. Conceit
17. Turmeric 33. In what way
18f. Is able 34. Roman highway
19. Misdemeanor 35. Stupid
24 Clnc hed han 37. Negignce


39. Bury
40. Banish
41.First to
stab Caesar
42. Genuine


LO


DOWN
1.Naavajo hut
PSaium

5. Crazy
6. Robot play
7. Edible
mushroom
8. Grass
9. Entertain
10. Competitor
12. Confront
16. Article
19. Scion
20. Sly animal
22. Furrow
23. Pinochle score
24. Opposes
25. Bird hunter
26. Mountain crest
27ih ng boat
29. Booster rocket
30. See
31. Quiet
33. Juno
34. Corn Illy
36. Brut
38. Hatchet


~o. shonunsl In an ch~tonable
war ((al
as~. Tach with use tonsee. to
43 Golf fereun. (3)
54. Taee wise vote for
moUen. (4)
rC. Ucwnsee. (4)


Qlbo Qlrrtbunr


SR BX MOR G AN, M.D.


APA RTMENT 3- G


Brother juniper


H"O"W rr ICU **.esj~b~4rri tsod
U hekbre ? ~ In YETr aY'~s p~gin~
man tor aur Tas at: W


word must contlw esc test trtea trer tree trust seer
letter, and thes asst be at


newn
s. crisis.t pr(e (6
4. Foundatob~ n. 45
a show~ setre. s
sin )us (
No.~~t 7.0.ta in~c TI MKY o r
R. ~ ~ ~ ~ u asexeniv taria. (G 0a o
s. ~ ~ ~ I1 Platie our t
10. MOYI wor of M mmath, 44 to C ft4 d


14. Trour rite namell. tl, Is C('
88Ca uredl (0 reserda*, s














Tuesday, February 27, 1973.


Unpredlictable PoliceRoyals r



brint down Classic Pfos --


* Great Food


* Great Show


* Great Service

Located at the BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL

D NNER FRO M7NPM. RESERVATIONS 55441l











STE EL WE LDE RS FI RST CLASS
STEEL FITTERS FIRST CLASS
STE EL CHIPPE RS FI RST CLASS


Are required for our Borco -Refinery Expansion
Project in Freeport, Grand Bahama.


coming in second.
"That was a bad time, a very
bad time because it was
breezy," commented Miller,
"but everybody rode well."
Ga artn it the Shell Golh n
sponsored the race Brown
toke anearlay lea inh sMil :
Brat' Rahming and Chris
Tho pso ebehindw Als ta i

middleweight champ Rennie
Pinder who competed in the
class B.
th!iller to dover tthe leaedacah
Road and led north along East
odee until th'7n teurne drane
go in I usually st the ace"

however, that "anybody
carrying a good pace, I'll ride
behind them. If I feel that the
pace is too slow, I'll take
over "
1lEAD WIND
Going against head wind

Mler a~nd c oCp st rteed
battlingdforathe lead until tey

Miller again took over and led
the rac acln gBa IStreset until

St tion when Thompson took
over dropping Miller in third
and Rahming in second.
With the win now
blowing behind them,
Thompson took a 400 yards
lead as the race moved past
Nassau Street. From Gambier,
cr..to Old Fort along John F.
Yennedy Drive into Harold'
Road Miller, Brown and


IN# ffil I I *r

TRADE IN YOUR PRESENT STOVE AND REFRIGERATOR
FOR OUR BRAND NEW ONES.
Apartment size Gas Stove and Refrigerator, including
installi ag and Gas -

For Only i40 DOWN PAYMENT

"Trade in Accepted Towards
Down Payments"

OPEN EVERY NIGHT UNTIL 9:00 P.M.


FQ II~U AlAl (lR~ Ililfl
Dowdeswell Stret Tel. 2-8012
P.O. Box 6104 ES., Nassau, Bahamas.
FORMALLY BESCO BUILDING-
~OPPOSITE GENERAL EQUIPMENT
"We Pay Cash For Used Furnitture &8 lane"


Following are those that
crossed the line early this
afternoon. The winner on
corrected time will not be
known until all the boats are in
and their tmn eareocom ute

Tom Clark of Auckland, New
.Zealand.
5. Kialoa, owned by John

K. Ba caa one and sailed
byr New York shipping magnate
George CoumantarosbyRsel

"Dntch Sc mi e of Der. I
Petersburg to Venice.
8. Sorcery, owned and
skippered byJaNes Baldwin of
Locust Vay, N.
9. La Forza del Destino'
Norman Rabin of Bedfordville,
New York.

Pel rs a gFm. w u erdSI
Race owned byJesseC Pilps

11. Dora IV, former winner

Race, owned bya Ne ila 'k
of Winnetka, Ill.
12. Runnin' Tide, 1971
SORC winner, owned by Jakob
Isbrandsten of Oyster Bay,
Long Island.
13. Salty Goose, Wally
Frank of Darien, Connect.
14. Bonaventure, Bernard
Herman of Island Yacht Club,
Toronto, Canada'
15. Congere, Bevan Koeppel
of Harrison, N.Y.
16. Yankee Girl, David
Steere of Darien, Connect,
17. Kahili, Frank Zurn of
Eirie, Pa.
18. Firebrand III, Dennis P.
Miller of Bermuda.
20. Phantom, Ralph Ryder
of Miami.
SHOCKLEY MAKE TAKE LEGAL
ACTION AGAINST LEEDS
LONDON (AP) Prof. William
So ke; twho wn a Nobel p ie
transistor, said Sunday he may take
legal action against Leeds
University for Its decision to
withdraw an honorary degree it had
off hs mentist, who holds that
American blacks are generally
senetically inferior to American
whites, was offered an honorary
tr cetbrsteL te 25t h miver ya
the transistor.
larst Thursday the University
Court, at a meeting attended by 41
of its 131 members, voted 36 to 2,
with 3 absentions, to withdraw its
offer because of Shockley's
controversial views.


ROSETTA ST REET

'TWO DOORS MEST OF
MUONTROSE AVE


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE UNPREDICTABLE POLICE ROYALS last night
rebounded from a 15 point deficit late in the first half and staged
a super 94-89 victory over the Classic Pros dropping them into a
tie for second place with Budweiser Eagles.


FINISHIES FIRST


IN SORC RACE

BLACKFIN, owned and
skippered by Ken DeMense of
San Francisco, was the first to
cross the finish lne at 10:45
a.m. today in the annual
Miami-Nassaru Race, fifth test
onthe Sout~hern IOcean Racing

bThe two-daylrace for Class A
120 boats participating. They
left Government Cut, Fla., at 2
p.m. yesterday setting their

alm se r0m sesno has wrd
across the Gulf Stream.
The boats had a spinnaker
run most of the way with
northwest winds. Blackfin,




Freeport-built racer, owned by
Mark Johnson, and Blackfin
have been duelling for years in




desir Pca acifcOeanrae

Eqation wih aich, came tid in
1969 Pnitheoer nfytne- By
ketchrk desgned b Brito 1 5

Wlkindwr Passe a 73ft. Trp
deig Paci so dand sailed

Freeport Is t issied thisyear
by chi dsoIgNIERS b rto


This however makers no
difference to the playoffs as
Budweiser Eagles meet the Pros
on Wednesday for the first a
the Paradise League playoffs
Paced by Wilfred Johnson,
the Pros, playing good team
ball, ope :d 24-10 lead early
in !! first half. With Goulsin
Bain comiing in to pace the
offence, tr,' Pros increased
their leac 78-L3 with a little
ovel trher n.i...tes remaining
in the nalf when the P'ros
substituted their starting five.


Anthony Woodside then
came on for the Royals and
teaming up with Tony Bain
pushed them three behind
(38-35) before the Pros came
to life and led 42-37 by the
end of the first half.
T`he Pros returned their
starting five in the second and
although the Royals played
with only six men and without
their key forward Bennett
Davis, they were unable to
open the lead by more than



Shiris Jn on mis s dn
the second half spurred the
winning rally for the Royals.
F-ollowing T. Bain on a jumper




little over 11 minutes
remaining.
Ilolding the Pros to 61, C.
Johnson, T. Bain and Woodside
paced the Royals to a 70-63
lead before Cleve Rodgers got
hot to pace the Pros in the
second half with 14 of his 16
all from the field, and the Pros
moved three behind (80-77) at
3:12 and the Royals called a
time out.
Returning to the court, T.
Bain and Woodside continued
their offensive attack and
although tr sProshused a fu

continued to upset them by

Bain toped the Royals with
32 points with Johnson and
Woe ti dding 24 and 23
CLASSIC PROS
fg rb f tp
Symonette 6 9 2 12

8olre 6 14 1
C. Rodgers 8 10 3 16


s3 Hdgers 0
Saunders 2 5 0 4
Ramsey I o I 2
POLICE ROYAr 5
Woodside 8 II 2 23
Bain 13 26 I 32
Johnson II II 3 24
I er uson 3 o 0
Brown I 10 2 3

IGNIOR SAINTS



uTiHa, FOn iHIt r SAINTS
season's competition, topped the
Paradise League of the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball Association
undfe In iteysn games ha t
Vikings 97-43 in the first game at
the A. F. Adderlety Gym.
"We were just great this year,"
c mmentemu mprchMauie tTyne
team this year. "Knowles (Ruebin)
was great all around for us this year
and I believe he will be great for the
senSo I am next year."
first qua tesr hl in tshe Sinttn ttoh
four point lead until they got the
feet of the game and controlled the
four quarters 20-10, 38-20, 63-31
"They are very co-operatitve ,,
continued coach Tynes. "One thing
with them, when I call practice
thho ara theme." Th ans, most of
at Freedom Park In Fox Hill.


BLACK FIN, the 73-ft Tripp designed Pacific Ocean racer owned and skippered by
Ken DeMeuse of San Francisco, crosses the bar of Nassau harbour at 10:42 this morning
to finish first in the Miami to Nassau SORC race. INSET: DeMeuse receives a magnum of


Kentucky Colonels
c'lassic Pros


,o mC.
8 I .888
9 3 .7so


GARY SYMONETTE (20) of the Classic Pros eyes the
basket for a jumper while Chris Johnson (32) and David
Smith (33) of the Police Royals look on expectantly. The
Police won 94-89. Photo: RICKEY WELLS.


DESPITE WIND V
CONDITIONS, pro cyclist
Leonard 'Boston Blackie'
Miller out rode a field of five
and won the Bahamas
Professional C cycling
Association's 37 miles road
race by a cycle's length in two
hours and six minutes Sunday
with Noel 'Donna' Brown


NA'SAU i.EAoUE (senior)
deck s 10 0 1000
su rw ut A'lks, 8 6 .5
Carter's fitachi S 7 .4ls
Reef Be etbt a lub 4 6 .400
Pin '*rsJ~ I op 4 7 .364
)4n' Dr LEAGUF (junir)oo
tox litl S nis 7 o looo
Bananp~ta Ba mers 4 I .800
Nassau Schitz 2 4 .333
Bah Comm Warriors 0 4 ooo
NMSA r sAGUE ( unior OO
Carter s Collegians s I .835
Brown s Arawaks 4 I .800
hetk s Cougarslws 4 s .6
St. Agnes Crusaders 0 6 ooo
BASKETBALL TONIGHT
THIRI) place Superwash
SArawakshand seod place Rodgae '
tonight 7.30 at the A. f;. Addertey
Bseb II tnqdiaio begun thi
8:30, fourth place Carter's Hitachi
tlakeerdon lecahu pl derse an
c~oupar.




champesshi nreslts
ret E of OhLLOWINGunared t
Bahamas Tetnnis Championships
Played at the Montagu Courts over
Ee Kn als bt. J. Lunn 12-10
6-0 '
H. Huge bt. J. Thompson 7-5,
9-7
C.Bethell bt PB thae 6 1, 6-2

61 &Farrington bt. A. Applebrook
SF. Knowles btdhillKnowles 6-2,

D. Archer bt. R. Green 9-7, 6-4
biMashl bt.V IMIle 6- 6-0
-7 &Stokes bt. D. Demeritte 6-2.
The second round of the tourney
will be played on Friday, Saturday,
*..a Sunday 2, 3. 4. March. Matches
wl pa ed betweent tehae hung o
three days.
TENNIS NEWS
INDIANAPOLIS (AP)- BIllie
mis.r K 7$ 62 a4 dandR cin h
the Instlanspolls women's
professional tournament.
a HICA Oo (P)GThalrd s d d
bested India's Premnjet Lall6-2, 6-n
m 0m opentn around mat h so te
tournament.


Rahming, continued their battle
for precedence with Miller
leading by a wheel as they
went into the 300 yards dash.
"Donna was riding pretty
good," said Miller. "The only
person missing from the bunch


was Cowboy Musgrove. It
would have been a perfect race
with Cowboy there.
The race was ridden by
professionals only. "We would
like to see the amateurs ride
with us." said Miller.


By IVAN JOHNSON
BAHAMAS AMERICAN FOOTBALL ASSOCI ATION
president, Geoff Williamns, announced today that the unbeaten
BAFLA Champions '72 Nassau Jets middlelinebacker Godwin


Blyden has been voted both the best defensive
Valuable Player for 1972 by the Association


player and Most


'7T ssnodminat enoasdMV u~for
in the space of three days -
last Saturday he was invited for
trials in March with the

We sis' oach, erge Allebn
Blyden's team, the Nassau
'wits enwrged f~rolant season
rema kableurecosdl The key t

ability to stifle their opponents
running game forcing them to
pass and the player responsible
for forcing these, plays was
middlelinebacker Blyden.
Throughout the entire
season Godwin Blyden made it

efetvl agint tetJtso thn

:o compl:t "he sn do abla
undefeated BAFLA Champions

forB n's efficiency as a
middlelinebacker is further
exemplified when one
considers that in thirteen
games played against the
Stingrays, Marlins, Sharks,
Rockcrushers, and New
Providence All Stars, the Jets
allowed these opponents to
score only 103 points for an
average of 8.6 points per game.
VERSATILE
Not only did Blyden prove
himself to be a very proficient
middlelinebacker during the
course of last season but he
also displayed his versatility as
a player when he stepped into
the shoes of regular Jets
quarterback Jesse Ferguson.
The occasion was October
29, 1972 when with Ferguson
off the island the Jets were
expected to lose against the
Marlins. However, Blyden
stepping in at quarterback led
the Jets to a crushing 52-13
win over the Markins, passing
for 171 yards and three
touchdowns.
In that game the Jets put on
their biggest offensive display
of the entire season amassing
an incredible 453 total yards,
282 on the ground and 171
through the air.
Following this game there
was speculation that Blyden


GODWIN BLYDEN
. . secod triumph '


would remain the Jets number
tne eat erac bs t herjs
of the season they kept
Blyden in dfE SED

In the recent game against
the New Providence All Stars
Washington Redskins Head
coach George Allen who was
present at the game, was so
impressed with Blyden's play
at middlelinebacker that he
invited him along with
Stingrays defensive back, Allen
Ingraham, for further trials in
Washington at the end of
March.
In talking to the Press, Allen
said that judging from
preliminary examinations these
two players had the makings of
pro footballers but he could
not~ assess them to their best
ability until he had seen them
against better opposition.
"Although Godwin is only
six foot and 200 pounds,
comparatively small foray
footballer," said Allen, "he is a
superb athlete and if he is
prepared to put in some hard
dedicated work he might well
make the grade."
Elated with the invitation
for further trials with the
Redskins, Blyden assured head
coach Allen and his fellow
Bahamians that he would give
this tremendous opportunity
150 per cent effort as he had
done while playing for the Jets
last season.


Please reply to

CHICAGO BRIDGE & IRON COMPANY LTD.
P. O. BOX F 2437
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


items of


clothing, tools,


appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. clear out

your closerts, garagle, storeroom .

all can be of help


to someone else.

Donate them to


ISo Srthu~nt


a BLACKFIN


~~T~~i I(;


Its OTI~Y natwal


. IT ALL ADDS UP





your reusabin but unwanted


*'" It I I >....H......., ...m... I)~Q l~ C...tr